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KINGSTON, CANADA 



INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER IN 1841 


Calendar 

OP 

The Faculty of Applied 
Science 


FORTY-SECOND SESSION 


1934-1935 


Special 

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KINGSTON, CANADA 



INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER IN 1841 


Calendar 

OF 

The Faculty of Applied 
Science 


FORTY-SECOND SESSION 

1934-1935 


PRINTED FOR THE UNIVERSITY BY 
HANSON & EDGAR 
KINGSTON 













1934 






















CALENDAR 












JANUARY 



FEBRUARY 




MARCH 





APRIL 



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SEPTEMBER 



OCTOBER 



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1935 


JANUARY 



FEBRUARY 




MARCH 





APRIL 



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MAY 





JUNE 





JULY 





AUGUST 



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SEPTEMBER 



OCTOBER 



NOVEMBER 

1 


DECEMBER 


s 

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* * 

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31 






TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAG* 

Academic Year 5 

Admission to the Faculty of Science 22 

By Matriculation 22 

By Equivalent examination 23 

To Advanced standing 23 

Special Students 24 

Administration and Government 15 

Board of Trustees 15 

University Council 15 

University Senate 16 

Faculty Boards 17 

Athletics 21 & 113 

Calendar 2 

Courses of Study Leading to Degrees 37 

To B.Sc 37 

To B.A. and B.Sc. (6 years) 53 

To M.Sc 38 & 77 

Degrees^ B.Sc. and M.Sc 37 & 38 

Degrees Awarded May, 1930 116 

Equipment and Special Facilities 20 

Engineering Society 21 

Examinations 30 

Sessional 30 

Mid-term 30 

Mid-session 30 

Supplemental 31 

Field Work 21 

Fees 35 

Fellowships 24 

General Information 34 

Expenses 34 

Student Self-Government 34 

Canadian Officers’ Training Corps 34 

Employment Service 35 

Physical Welfare of Students ; 34 

Vaccination 34 

Governor General’s Medal 24 

Graduate Course in Commerce 52 

Graduate Course in Geology 53 

Historical Note 18 

Library 20 

Officers of Administration 6 

Trustees 6 

Council « 

Senate 9 


PACK 

Officers of Instruction 10 

Plan of University Grounds 135 

Regulations 31 

Scholarships and Prizes 25 

Scholarships Awarded Session 1932-33 114 

Subjects of Study 55 

Biology 56 

Chemistry 66 

Chemical Engineering . 88 

Civil Engineering 92 

Descriptive Geometry 112 

Drawing Ill 

Economics 56 

Electrical Engineering 101 

Engineering Economics 96 

English 55 

Field Work 100 

Fire Essaying 88 

French 56 

General Engineering 92 

Geology 73 

Geophysical Prospecting 83 

German 55 

Highway Engineering 98 

Hydraulic Engineering 95 

Mathematics 57 

Mechanical Engineering 104 

Metallography 87 

Metallurgy 85 

Milling 84 

Mineralogy 78 

Mining Engineering 82 

Municipal Engineering 97 

Ore dressing 84 

Physical Training 113 

Physics 60 

Projection 112 

Railway Engineering 94 

Shop Work no 

Structural Engineering 92 

Surveying 98 

Thermodynamics 108 

Time Table of Classes 120 


5 

ACADEMIC YEAR 

1934 

July 15 Last day for applying for September examinations at the University 
or outside centres; or for exemption from these examinations 
or for degree. 

Aug. 1 Students intending to take Surveying Field Class must notify the 
Registrar by this date. 

Aug. 29 Wednesday — Shop Work for Courses F. and G. begins. 

Sept. 1 Saturday — Supplemental Pass Examinations begin. 

♦Sept.25 Tuesday — Registration of First Year Students. Late fee after 
this date. ($3 on Wednesday and $1 more for each day after 
that date) . 

Sept. 26 Wednesday — Qasses of First Year open at 8 a.m. 

Sept. 26 Wednesday — Registration of Second, Third and Fourth Years. 

Late fee after this date ,($3 on Thursday and $1 more for each 
day after that date.) 

Sept. 27 Thursday — Qasses of Second, Third and Fourth Years open at 
8 a.m. 

Oct. 6 Saturday — Last day of registration (with extra fee) of students in 
Applied Science who have not previously obtained from the 
Faculty permission to register later. 

Dates of the Christmas examinations for 1st and 2nd years to be announced. 

Dec. 21 Friday — Christmas holidays begin at 12 o’clock noon. 

1935 

Jan. 3 Thursday — Classes re-open (2nd term) at 8 a.m. 

Jan. 11 Friday — Final examinations in half courses begin. 

Mar. 15 Friday — Last day for receiving applications and fees for 

graduation. 

Apr. 1 Monday — Last day for receiving manuscripts and esays for 

prizes. 

Apr. 5 Friday — Classes close at 5 p.m. 

Apr. 9 Tuesday — Examinations begin. 

Apr. 19 Good Friday. 

May 8 Wednesday — ^Convocation for distributing prizes, announcing hon- 
ours and conferring degrees. (This date is provisional). 

*Any student entering the Faculty of Science for the first time must 

submit a certificate showing successful vaccination. 


6 


OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 


CHANCELLOR 

James Richardson, B.A., LL.D. 

PRINCIPAL AND VICE-CHANCELLOR 
W. Hamilton Fyfe, M.A., LL.D., F.R.S.C. 

VICE-PRINCIPAL AND TREASURER 
W. E. McNeill, M.A., Ph.D. 

RECTOR 

O. D. Skelton, M.A., Ph.D. 

REGISTRAR 
Jean Royce, B.A. 


THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 


CHAIRMAN 

J. M. Macdonnell, M.A. 
SECRETARY 

W. E. McNeill, M.A., Ph.D. 


EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS 


James Richardson, B.A., LL.D Chancellor 

W. Hamilton Fyfe, M.A., L.L.D Principal 

O. D. Skelton, M.A., Ph.D Rector 


7 


Retire 1934 

Rev. G. a. Brown, D.D.® 

E. R. Peacock, M.A., D.C.L.® 

F. D. Reid, B.Sc.^ 

J. C. Macfarlane, M.A.i 

Retire 1935 

G. F. Henderson, B.A., K.C.2 

John Irwin, Esq,^ 

Mrs. G. H. Ross, B.A.® 

Elmer Davis, Esq.® 

A. J. Meiklejohn, B.A.® 

J. M. Campbell, Esq.'^ 

G. C, Bateman, B.Sc.^ 

T. H. Farrell, M.A., M.D.^ 

V. K. Greer, M.A.® 

O. D. Skelton, M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.C® .... 

Retire 1936 

Jackson Booth, Esq.2 

R. Crawford, B.A.^ 

J. M. Macdonnell, M.A.'^ 

Dennis Jordan, M.D.® 

Rev. Leslie Pidgeon, B.A., D.D.® 

Judge H. A. Lavell, B.A.® 

Senator H. H. Horsey, B.A.i 

D. H. Laird, M.A., K.C.2 

E. A. Collins, B.Sc.® 

Retire 1937 

T. A. McGinnis, B.Sc.2 

J. G. Dwyer, M.D., LL.D.® 

D. 1. McLeod, B.A.® 

William Curle, B.A., M.A,, K.C.® 

W. C. Clark, M.A., Ph.D.® 

Charlotte E. Whitton, M.A., C.B.E.® 

Alexander Longwell, B.A., B.Sc.^ 

J. C. MacFarlane, Esq.i 


Kingston 

.London, Eng. 

Toronto 

Toronto 


Ottawa 

. . .Montreal 
. . . .Toronto 
. . Kingston 
. . .Kingston 
. . . Kingston 

Toronto 

Utica, N.Y. 

Toronto 

. . . . .Ottawa 


Ottawa 

Kingston 

Toronto 

Toronto* 

Montreal, P.Q. 

Kingston^ 

Ottawa 

Winnipeg 

. Copper Cliff 


. . Kingston: 
New York 
. . .Toronto 
. . Montreal 

. . . .Ottawa 
. . . . Ottawa 
. . .Toronto 
. . .Toronto 


Retire 1938 

W. L, Grant, M.A., LL.D.2 Toronto 

1 Elected by the University Council for three years. 

2Elected by the Benefactors for four years. 

3Elected by the Graduates for three years. 

4Elected by the Board of Trustees to represent tb^ Faculty of Applied Science for three 
years. 

SElected by the Board of Queen’s Theological College for one year. 

6Elected by the Board of Trustees for four years. 

7Elected by Bentefactors to represent the Faculty of Applied Science for three years. 


8 


THE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 
Registrar 

Gordon Smith, B.A., B.Sc. 

Ex-officio Members 

The Chancellor 
The Principal 

The Members of the Board of Trustees 
The Members of the Senate 

Elective Members 
Retire 1935 

J. C. Elliott, M.A Toronto 

F. J. Houston, M.D Hamilton 

N. M. Leckie, B.A., D.D St. Mary’s 

Mrs. j. Macgillivray, M.A Kingston 

A. A. MacKay, B.Sc Montreal 

G. C. Monture, B.Sc Ottawa 

E. C. Watson, M.A., M.D Detroit 

R. M. Smith, B.Sc Toronto 

G. G. McNab, M.A., D.Paed Guelph 

Retire 1936 

Eber Crummy, B.A., D.D Vancouver 

"•■Alex. Longwell, B.A., B.Sc Toronto 

R. K. Patterson, M.D Ottawa 

Marion Redden, B.A Kingston 

Gordon Smith, B.A., B.Sc Kingston 

J. A. MacGregor, M.D New York 

Judge M. B. Tudhope, B.A Brockville 

J. E. S. Dunlop, B.A Winnipeg 

W. R. Jaffrey, M.B Hamilton 

Retire 1937 

"^G. C. Bateman,- B.S c Toronto 

A. E. Day, M.A., K.C Kingston 

W. C. Dowsley, M.A Brockville 

W. S. Kirkland, M.A., LL.D. Toronto 

Mrs. H. a. Lavell, B.A Kingston 

C. B. McCartney, M.D Thorold 

J. Y. McKinnon, M.A., B.D Brantford 

Mrs. E>rTA Newlands, M.A Kingston 

Jas. Young, B.A., M.D Walkerville 


9 


Retire 1938 

E. T. CoRKiLL, B.Sc., M.E Toronto 

C. W. Drury, B.Sc., Ph.D Toronto 

Judge A. G. Farrell, B.A Regina 

R. D. Harkness, B.Sc Montreal 

*J. C. Macfarlane, M.A Toronto 

W. S. Murphy, B. A., M.D Smith’s Falls 

W. A. Newman, B.Sc Montreal 

Edward Ryan, B.A., M.D Kingston 

T. F. Sutherland, B.Sc Toronto 

Retire 1939 

W. F. Nickle, B.A., K.C Kingston 

F. King, M.A Kingston 

R. W. Anglin, M.A Toronto 

^Senator H. H. Horsey, B.A Ottawa 

*T. H.^ Farrell, M.A., M.D Utica 

D. D. Calvin, B.A Toronto 

A. F. McRae, B.Sc Ottawa 

*D. H. Laird, M.A Winnipeg 

Mrs. G. S. Silverthorne, B.A., M.D Toronto 

*Elected by the Council as their representative on* the Board of Trustees. 

Retire 1940 

L. A. Pierce, B.A., S.T.D., LL.D., D.Litt. Toronto 

Campbell Laidlaw, B.A.,, M.D Ottawa 

R. W. Brock, M.A., LL.D Vancouver 

Mrs. R. O. Sweezey, B.A Montreal 

James Wallace, M.A., B.D., M.D Renfrew 

F. L. Longmore, B.Sc Timmins 

J. A. Bannister, B.A Peterborough 

C. W. Greenland, B.Sc Kingston 

G. S. Otto, M.A Hamilton 


THE SENATE 
Ex-officio Members 

W. Hamilton Fyfe, M.A., LL.D Principal 

W. F. McNeill, M.A., Ph.D Vice-Principal 

John Matheson, M.A Dean of the Faculty of Arts 

A. L. Clark, B.Sc., Ph.D Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science 

Frederick Etherington, M.D Dean of the Faculty of Medicine 

Rev. H. a. Kent. M.A., D.D Principal of Queen’s Theological College 


10 


Elective Members 
The Faculty of Arts. 

Norman Miller, M.A., Ph.D Retires 1935 

H. L. Tracy, B.A., Ph.D Retires 1936 

J. A. Gray, O.B.E., D.Sc., F.R.S.C., F.R.S Retires 1937 

The Faculty of Applied Science 

W. P. Wilgar, B.Sc Retires 1935 

I. E. Hawley, M.A., Ph.D Retires 1936 

A. Macphail, C.M.G., D.S.O., B.Sc., LL.D Retires 1937 

The Faculty of Medicine 

Dr. G. S. Melvin Retires 1935 

Dr. J. H. Orr Retires 1935 

Dr. G. B. Reed Retires 1935 

Queen's Theological College. 

Dr. I. M. Shaw, M.A Retires 1935 

Dr. j. R. Watts, B.A Retires 1936 


OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

I.—EMERITUS PROFESSORS 
S. F. Kirkpatrick, M.Sc., 

Emeritus Professor of Metallurgy, Ottawa 

W. L. Goodwin, B.Sc., D.Sc., F.R.S. C, 

Emeritus Professor of Chemistry, Montreal 

II.— IN THE FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE 

A. L. Clark, B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.S. C., 

Professor of Physics and Dean of the Faculty, 200 Albert Street 

A. Macphail, C.M.G., D.S.O., B.Sc., LL.D., 

Professor of General Engineering , 50 Clergy Street 

M. B. Baker, B.A., B.Sc., F.G.S.A., F.R.S.C. 

Professor of Geology, 120 University Avenue. 

J. Matheson, M.A. 

Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Faculty of Arts, 

51 Queen’s Crescent. 


11 


W. P. WiLGAR, D.S.O.. B.Sc. 

Professor of Civil Engineering, 23 West Stieet. 

L. F. Goodwin, A.C.G.I., Ph.D., F.I.C. 

Professor of Industrial Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, 

311 King Street West. 


G. J. MacKay, B.Sc. 

Professor of Metallurgy, 

868 Princess Street. 

A. C. Neish, M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry, 

181 King Street W. 

E. L. Bruce, B.A., B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.S.C. 

Miller Memorial Research Professor in Geology, 

98 Bagot Street. 

L. M. Arkley, M.Sc. 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 

22 Kensington Avenue. 

S. N. Graham, B.Sc. 

Professor of Mining Engineering, 

11 Kensington Avenue. 

W. C. Baker, M.A. 

Professor of Experimental Physics, 

135 Centre Street. 


L. Malcolm, M.A., B.Sc., O.L.S., D.L.S. 

Professor of Municipal Engineering, ..Annandale Apts., Sydenham Street. 

J. H. Brovedani, Docteur es Lettres 


Professor of Italian and Spanish, 

Queen’s University. 

C. F. Gummer, M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Mathematics 

149 Collingwood Street 

D. M. Jemmett, M.A., B.Sc., 

Professor of Electrical Engineering, 

“Elmhurst” Centre St. 

J. A. Gray, O.B.E., D.Sc., F.R.S.C., F.R.S., 

The Chown Research Professor of Physics, 

26 Wellington Street. 

J. K. Robertson, M.A., F.R.S.C. (Absent on leave). 
Professor of Physics, 

105 Albert Street. 

J. A. McRae, M.A., F.I.C, 

Professor of Chemistry, 

226 Frontenac Street. 

N. Miller, M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Mathematics, 

28 Kensington Avenue. 

J. E. Hawley, M.A., Ph.D., F.G.S.A., 

Professor of Mineralogy, 

99 Centre Street. 

E. Flammer, B.Sc., Ph.D., 

Professor of Physics, 

68 Collingwood Street. 


12 


D. S. Ellis, D.S.O., M.A., B.Sc., M.CE. 

Professor of Civil Engineering, 

418 Earl Street. 

L. T. Rutledge, B.Sc., 

Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 

604 Earl Street. 

A. Jackson, B.Sc., 

Associate Professor of Draughting, 

Secretary of the Faculty of Applied Science. 

317 King Street W. 

B. Rose, B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.S.C 

Associate Professor of Geology, 

208 Albert Street. 

C. E. Walker, B.Sc., Acc. C.A. , , 

Associate Professor of Commerce, 

80 College Street. 

J. F. Logan, B.A., A.M., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry, 

154 Union Street. 

W. M. Conacher, B.A. 

Assistant Professor of French, 

295 Alfred Street. 

K. P. Johnston, B.A., B.Sc., 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 

213 Queen Street. 


G. B. Frost, B.A., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Annandale Apartments, Sydenham St. 


S. C. Morgan, M.Sc., M.S., 

Assistant Professor in Electrical Engineering, 

220 Frontenac Street. 

L. A. Munro, M.A., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 

Queen’s University. 

R. L. Dorrance, B.A., 

Assistant Professor in Chemistry 

233 Johnston Street. 

O. A. Carson, B.Sc., A.M., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor in Metallurgy, 

278 Frontenac Street. 

O. L. Bockstahler, M.A., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of German, 

172 Barrie St. 

John Stanley, M.A., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Botany, 

174 Earl Street. 

E. E. Duthie, M.A., 

Lecturer in English, 

Queen’s University. 

H. Stewart, B.Sc., 

Lecturer in Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, 

Queen’s University. 

J. 0. Watts, M.A., 

Lecturer in Mathematics, 

Queen’s University. 


13 


Geo. L. Edgett, M.A., Ph.D., 


Lecturer in Mathematics, 

Queen’s University. 

B. W. Sargent, M.A., Ph.D., 


Lecturer in Physics, 

Queen’s University. 

E. E. Watson, M.Sc., Ph.D., 


Lecturer in Physics, 

313 Brock Street. 

H. M. Cave, M.A., Ph.D., 


Lecturer in Physics, 

Queen’s University. 

R. A. Low, B.Sc., 


Lecturer in Civil Enginering, 

Queen’s University. 

R. W. Stevens, B.Sc., 


Lecturer in Mathematics and Draughting, 

Queen’s University. 

R. T. Elworthy, M.A., Ph.D., 


Lecturer in Physics, 

Queen’s University. 


INSTRUCTORS 

Instructor in Physical Training: J. G. Bews. 

Instructor in Shop Work : A. C. Baiden. 

Instructor in Blacksmithing : W. E. Connolly. 

Instructor in Chemistry: M. C. McNab, M.A. 

ASSISTANTS AND DEMONSTRATORS 

Physics : C. W. Clapp^ B.Sc. ; W. E. Bennett, B.A. ; 

J. S. Marshall, B.A. 

Chemistry: F. J. Myers, B.Sc., Fellow; R. S. Brown, B.A. ; 

A. M. Brydon, B.A. ; R. C. Ellis, B.A. ; W. R. Horn, B.A. ; 

K. J. Platt, B.Sc.; J. F. Thomas, B.Sc. 

Mineralogy: A. P. Beavan, B.Sc.; J. R. Bridge®, B.Sc. 

Mining and Metalurgy: A. Lang. 

Chemical Engineering : E. G. Baker, B.Sc. 

Electrical Engineering : H. S. Pollock, B.Sc. ; W. G. Richardson, B.Sc. 
Mechanical Engineering : Jas. Campbell, L. C. Williams. 

Drafting : D. A. Jack, M.Sc. 

Surveying : F. Lawson, B.Sc. 

Geology: W. C. Giissow, B.Sc.; B. T. Wilson, B.Sc.; W. Jewett, B.Sc. 

UNDERGRADUATE ASSISTANTS AND DOUGLAS TUTORS 

M. G. Allmark, B. G. Gardiner, J. R. Kent, J. W. Marriott, 
A. W. Weston, F. L. White, FI. Brown, R. L. Holmes, M. Hurley, 
K. G. Kauth, W. G. McLaughlin, K. L. Murray, J. M. Pequegnat, 
J. S. Perry, R. A. Sheppard, A. E. Smith, K. Southern, J. M. Whytf 
S. C. Williams, H. Weldblood, M. H. Wilson. 


14 


OTHER OFFICERS 


LIBRARIAN 

E. C. Kyte 

CURATORS OF THE LIBRARY 

Principal Fyfe, Principal Kent. Vice-Principal McNeill, Dean Claeiv 

Dean Etherington, Dean Matheson, Professors Trotter, Tracy, 
Macphail, James Miller, and Dyde. 

CURATORS OF THE MUSEUM 
The Professors of Biology and Geology 

THE OBSERVATORY BOARD 
The Principal and the Professor of Astronomy 

SUPERINTENDENT OF BUILDINGS 
James Bews 

SECRETARY-TREASURER ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 

Charles Hicks 

SECRETARY-TREASURER GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 
MANAGER OF EMPLOYMENT BUREAU 

Gordon J. Smith, B.A., B.Sc. 

MEDICAL OFFICER 
Ford Connell, M.D., M.R.C.P. 


15 


GOVERNMENT AND ADMINISTRATION 

The administration of the University is vested in the Board of 
Trustees, the University Council, the Senate, and the Faculty Boards. 


THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

The Board of Trustees consists of ex-officio and elective members. 
The former are the Chancellor, the Principal and the Rector. The latter 
consists of (1) one representative from each affiliated college, (2) repre- 
sentatives as provided for by the Statutes from (a) the University Council 
(b) the Benefactors, (c) the Graduates, and (3) members elected by the 
Board of Trustees. 

The functions of the Board of Trustees are to manage the finances, 
to possess and care for the property, to procure legislation, to appoint 
instructors and their officers, and in general to attend to such external 
matters as do not relate directly to instruction. 


THE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 

The University Council consists of the Chancellor, the Trustees, the 
members of the Senate, and an equal number of members — graduates or 
alumni — elected by the graduates. 

The Chancellor is elected by the Council, except when two or more 
candidates are nominated, in which case the election is by registered 
graduates and alumni. He holds office for three years; and, as the 
highest officer of the University, presides at meetings of the Council, at 
Convocation and at statutory meetings of the Senate. In his absence he 
is represented by the Vice-Chancellor. 

The Functions of the Council are: 

(1) To elect six trustees, two of whom shall retire annually. 

(2) To make by-laws governing the election of (a) the Rector by the 
registered students, (b) seven trustees by the benefactors, (c) six trustees 
by the University Council, and (d) six trustees by the graduates. 

(3) To discuss all questions relating to the University and its welfare. 

(4) To make representation of its views to the Senate or the Board 
of Trustees. 

(5) To decide on proposals for affiliation. 


16 


(6) To arrange all matters pertaining to (a) its own meetings and 
business, (b) the meetings and proceedings of Convocation, (c) the in- 
stallation of the Chancellor, and (d) the fees for membership, registration, 
and voting. 

The annual meeting of the Council is held on the Tuesday immedi- 
ately preceding Convocation. 


THE SENATE 

Until 1913 the Senate was composed of all the Professors, Associate 
Professors, and Assistant Professors on the staff of the University. It 
transacted all business relating to the work of instruction, the arrange- 
ment of classes, the conduct of examinations, and the award of standing 
having charge in general of the internal administration of the University. 

In 1913, however. Faculty Boards were created to relieve the Senate 
of much work which, owing to the growth of the University, had in- 
creasingly devolved upon it, and at the same time the Senate was made a 
representative body composed of certain members of the various Facul- 
ties. 

The Senate now consists of : 

The Principal. 

The Vice-Principal. 

The Principal of Queen’s Theological College. 

The Dean of the Faculty of Arts. 

The Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science. 

The Dean of the Faculty of Medicine. 

Three Professors elected by the Faculty of Arts. 

Two Professors elected by the Faculty of Queen’s Theological College. 

Three Professors elected by the Faculty of Medicine. 

Three Professors elected by the Faculty of Applied Science. 

The Functions of the Senate are: 

(1) To determine all matters of an academic character which concern 
the University as a whole. 

(2) To consider and determine all courses of study leading to a degree, 
including conditions of Matriculation, on recommendation of the respective 
Faculty Boards ; but the Senate shall not embody any changes without having 
previously presented these to the Faculty. 

(3) To recommend to the Board of Trustees the establishment of any 
additional Faculty, Department, Chair, or Course of Instruction in the 
University. 


17 


(4) To be the medium of communication between the Alma ( Mater 
Society and the Gk)verning Bodies. 

(5) To determine all regulations regarding the social functions of 
the students within the University, and regarding the University Library 
and University Reading Rooms. 

(6) To publish the University Calendar. 

(7) To conduct examinations. 

(8) To grant Degrees. 

(9) To award University Scholarships, Medals and Prizes. 

(10) To enforce the Statutes, Rules and Ordinances of the University. 

(11) And generally, to make such recommendations to the Governing 
Boards as may be deemed expedient for promoting the interests of the 
University. 


THE FACULTY BOARDS 

The faculty Boards are constituted as follows : 

For the Faculty of Arts and for the Faculty of Applied Science, the 
Dean, Professors, Associate Professors, Assistant Professors, and Lecturers 
of each Faculty have power to meet as separate boards, and to administer 
the affairs of each Faculty under such regulations as the Board of Trustees 
may prescribe. 

For the Faculty of Medicine, the Dean, Professors, Associate Professors, 
and Assistant Professors have power to meet as a separate board, and to 
administer the affairs of the Faculty rmder such regulations as the Board of 
Trustees may prescribe. 

The Principal and vice-principal are ex-officio members of each of the 
foregoing Faculty Boards. 

The Functions of the Faculty Boards are : 

(1) To recommend to the Senate courses of study leading to a degree, 
and the conditions of admission. 

(2) To decide upon applications for admission or for change of course, 
subject to the regulations of the Senate. 

(3) To submit to the Senate names for both ordinary and honorary 
degrees. 

(4) To arrange the time-table for classes and to edit the Faculty 
Calendar, subject to the approval of the Senate. 


18 


(5) To control registration, and determine the amount of fees and 
manner of payment, subject to the regulations of the Senate and the approval 
of the Board of Trustees. 

(6) To deal with class failures. 

(7) To exercise academic supervision over students. 

(8) To make such recommendations to the Senate as may be deemed 
expedient for promoting the efficiency of the University. 

(9) To award Faculty Scholarships, Medals and Prizes. 

(10) To appoint, within the limits of the funds made available by the 
Trustees, such sessional assistants, fellows, tutors and demonstrators as 
shall be needed to give instruction in the subjects taught by the Faculty. 

(11) To pass such regulations and by-laws as may be necessary for the 
exercise of the functions of the Faculty. 


HISTORICAL NOTE 

The School of Mining, now the Faculty of Applied Science, Queen’s 
University, was founded in 1893 under an Ontario Charter which placed its 
management in the hands of a Board of Governors elected by its shareholders, 
i.e., the subscribers to its funds. While originally a Mining School it has 
been expanded to include courses of study for degrees in mining and 
metallurgy, in civil, mechanical, electrical and chemical engineering, in 
analytical chemistry and assaying, and in geology and mineralogy. The 
objects of the institution were to provide thorough instruction both theoretical 
and practical, in the above and other branches of applied science, and to 
adapt courses of study and methods of presentation to the conditions prevailing 
in Canada, so as to secure as nearly as may be a maximum usefulness to the 
country. 

For several sessions all its Departments were housed in Carruthers 
Science Hall, which had been erected in 1889, but in view of the rapid 
success and increased requirements of the School, the Provincial Legislature 
in 1900 provided for its accommodation two large buildings, Ontario Hall 
for the Departments of Mineralogy, Geology and Physics, and Fleming Hall 
for the Departments of Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. More 
recently the Provincial Government erected Gordon Hall, which is entirely 
devoted to Chemistry; and, through the generosity of Professor Nicol and 
other graduates, Nicol Hall was built for the accommodation of the class 
rooms and laboratories of the Department of Mining and Metallurgy. These 
changes permitted the Civil Engineering Department to move into Carruthers 
Hall, leaving room in Fleming Hall for the already overcrowded departments 
of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. Miller Hall, one of the finest 
buildings on the campus, was opened in 1931 for the Departments of 
Mineralogy and Geology, permitting the Department of Chemical Engineering 
to move into Ontario Hall. 


19 


From its inception the School of Mining was closely connected with 
the University. The students of the School of Mining received their degrees 
from the University and the graduates in Science enjoyed the same rank and 
privilege as other graduates in representation upon the University Council 
and in the election of University Trustees. The staff of the School of 
Mining constituted practically the Science Faculty of the University, some 
of its members being actively connected also with the Arts and Medical 
Faculties, and the Faculty being represented with other faculties on the 
Senate of the University. 

The School of Mining was formerly under the control of a separate 
board of Governors, but in the year 1916 it became the Faculty of Applied 
Science of Queen’s University. 

Kingston is well situated as the seat of a college of engineering and 
applied science. Geology and mineralogy, two of the fundamental subjects 
of a mining engineer’s education and also important in other scientific 
professions, are studied to best advantage where the minerals can be seen 
as they lie in nature, and where geological formations can be examined in 
situ. In a few hours a class of students can be taken to a region so rich in 
mineral species that about forty different kinds have been secured in an 
afternoon. There are several geological formations out-cropping within easy 
walking distance of the city. If to this be added the accessibility by a short 
railway journey of mines in operation, it will be seen that the opportunities 
for instructive demonstrations to classes in mineralogy, geology and mining 
are very numerous. The metallurgical works at Deloro, eighty miles from 
Kingston, are also open to our students. It is thus possible to give to the 
study of mineralogy, geology, mining and metallurgy, that practical turn 
which not only adds interest to the college course, but shortens the period 
between graduation and the attainment of proficiency and of confidence in 
professional work. 

The variety of topographical features in the surrounding country affords 
the best of material for practice in all branches of surveying, including 
railway, topographic, hydrographic and land surveying. The main line of 
the Canadian National passes through Kingston, which is also a terminus 
of the Canadian Pacific Railway. The Canadian Locomotive Works, which 
are the largest locomotive shops in Ontario, are within ten minutes’ walk of 
the University, and are open to students for study and for assisting in engine 
testing and similar work. Kingston has a large Dry Dock, in whose yards steel 
construction can be studied practically. The locks of the Rideau Canal can be 
visited at Kingston Mills, six miles from the heart of the city. There are also 
several water powers within easy distance. Students of civil, mechanical and 
electrical engineering thus have easy access to practical illustrations of their 
professional studies. 


20 


EQUIPMENT AND SPECIAL FACILITIES 

THE LIBRARY 

The University Library was removed from the Old Arts building to 
the new Douglas Library building during the summer of 1924. The new 
building provides one large reading room, three smaller ones, a number of 
conference rooms, exhibition rooms and offices for the library and adminis- 
trative staff. 

In the main reading room will be found a collection of some 5,000 
volumes of general reference works on open shelves. The main collection, 
shelved on five tiers of book-stalls, occupies the centre of the building. The 
general library now includes about 150,000 volumes as well as many original 
manuscripts and prints. 

The system of classification used is that of the Library of Congress. 

Seven hundred and fifty journals and other serials are currently received. 

In addition to the general library there are departmental libraries 
for physics ; chemistry ; chemical engineering ; mining and metallurgy ; geology 
and mineralogy; civil, mechanical and electrical engineering. 

The library of the Medical Faculty has its own reading room in the Old 
Arts Building. 

The Lome Pierce Collection of Canadian Literature is very rich in first 
editions, original manuscripts and rare Canadiana. 

The Shortt-Haydon Collection of portraits and views relating to Canada 
is one of the finest collections of its kind in existence. 

THE MUSEUMS 

THE MILLER MEMORIAL MUSEUM 

A Splendid building in memory of the late Willet G. Miller, formerly 
Provincial Geologist of Ontario has recently been erected for the Departments 
of Geology and Mineralogy. The main floor is entirely devoted to museum 
purposes and Contains among other things an excellent collection of economic 
minerals used in industrial processes ; a collection of at least a thousand 
mounted individual crystals, large collections illustrating the systematic classi- 
fication of minerals and rocks; another illustrating the ores found particularly 
in Canadian mines, a stratigraphic assembly of rocks and a paleontological 
collection illustrating the geologic life record. 

An Ethnological collection of weapons, utensils, dresses and ornaments 
is also housed in the east wing of the museum. 

THE OBSERVATORY 

The Observatory has a transit room, a computing room, and an equatorial 
room with revolving dome. The equatorial telescope has a six-inch objective, 
declination and right ascension circles, and a driving clock. The transit has a 


21 


three and a half inch objective. The further equipment consists chiefly of a 
striding level, a chronograph, a mean time clock, and a sidereal time clock. 

FACILITIES FOR FIELD WORK 

Geology and Mineralogy. In the vicinity of Kingston a greater variety 
of economic minerals and metalliferous ores is mined than in any similar area 
in Canada. Through the kindness of the managers the various mines may be 
visited by the Geology and Mineralogy classes, and students may thus obtain 
valuable information concerning field conditions. 

Botany. The great diversity of land surface in the vicinity of Kingston 
enables the students of Botany readily to make field studies of the various 
plant associations. Within two miles of the city limits are extensive reed 
marshes, bordered by water gardens well stocked with the swimming and 
submerged societies of plants. A drive of eight miles permits the study of 
an excellent example of sphagnum moor, with all the plants of our latitude 
characteristic of muskeg conditions. An hour’s drive in another direction 
reaches a region of high, dry, granite hills where xerophytic modifications 
dominate the flora. A carefully preserved mesophytic meadow with a forest 
plantation is within walking distance of the University. 

ENGINEERING SOCIETY 

The representative student organization of the Faculty of Applied Science 
is the Engineering Society. All students registered in the Faculty of Applied 
Science are members of this society. Regular monthly meetings are held and 
the Society has been fortunate, in recent years, in securing successful 
engineers to address the students during the session. Any student member 
who wishes to read a scientific paper before the society will always find the 
executive of the Engineering Society ready and willing to arrange a date. 
Prizes are offered in connection with such student papers. 

The Society conducts a Technical Supplies Department, where all books 
prescribed, stationery, note books, drawing paper and instruments, and 
other supplies, may be purchased at prices but slightly over cost. Any books 
not in stock will be ordered on payment of a small deposit. 

FACILITIES FOR ATHLETICS 

The University provides ample facilities for athletics. A new gymnasium, 
one of the finest in Canada, was built during the summer of 1930. In the 
University Grounds is a large covered skating rink with artificial ice. A 
block from the University is the football field, with the George Richardson 
Memorial Stadium given by Dr. James Richardson in memory of his brother 
Captain George Richardson, a Queen’s graduate and a former athlete, who 
was killed in the Great War. There is room and equipment for all students 
who wish to take part in football, hockey, basketball, tennis, track athletics, 
swimming, boxing, fencing, or wrestling. 


22 


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION. 

Candidates desiring to enter the Faculty of Applied Science should 
under no circumstances come to the University without having first sub- 
mitted their certificates to the Registrar for a statement regarding their 
value. Certificates should he in the Registrars hands by September 1. 

L— ADMISSION BY MATRICULATION. 

A candidate for admission into the Faculty of Applied Science must 
present certificates giving him credit in the following subjects of Pass and 
Honour Matriculation: 

Part I. Pass Matriculation in the following subjects: English, History 
(Canadian and Ancient) or Canadian History and Music, Mathematics, 
(Algebra and Geometry) , Experimental Science (Physics and Chemistry) or 
Agriculture (Parts I and II), and any two of Latin, Greek, French, German, 
Spanish, Italian, or Arithmetic. Arithmetic to be offered by candidates from 
technical schools only. 

Part II. Honour Matriculation in the following subjects: English, Mathe- 
matics (Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry) , and one of Experimental' 
Science (Physics and Chemistry), Latin, Greek, French, German, Spanish or 
I talian. 

Note : — Honour Matriculation in History, or in Biology, or in a Foreign 
Language, not offered under Part II may be submitted for one of the 
languages of Part I. 

Candidates specially qualified for an Engineering Course may be admitted 
at the discretion of the Faculty, on conditions to be determined in each case, 
even though they do not present precisely the subjects named above. This 
provision applies to graduates of Technical Schools who have passed the 
regular matriculation examinations in the subjects taught in their schools, and 
to candidates with practical engineering experience. 

Candidates under twenty-one years of age who have credit in all the sub- 
jects of Part I and candidates over twenty-one years of age with incomplete 
matriculation may be admitted to a preliminary year in the Faculty of Arts 
for the purpose of satisfying the Science admission requirements. This pre- 
liminary year will ordinarily include English 1, Mathematics 1, Physics L 
a foreign language, and either Biology or another foreign language. 

Candidates entitled to enter the Faculty of Arts may satisfy the require- 
ments of Part II by extra-mural and Summer School work. 


23 


II.— ADMISSION BY EQUIVALENT EXAMINATION 

The following certificates are accepted for Pass Matriculation, (Part I), 
in the subjects which they cover. 


Alberta Third Year High School. 

British Columbia Grade XI with Science of Grade XII. 

Manitoba Grade XI Engineering Matriculation. 

New Brunswick Class 1. 

Nova Scotia Grade XL 

Prince Edward Island First Class Teachers’ License or 

Second Year Certificates from Prince 
of Wales College. 

Saskatchewan Second Class (Third Year High 

School) 

Quebec University School Leaving Certificate. 

Grade XI Diploma. 


Any one of the following certificates will be accepted in place of Honour 
Matriculation in the same subjects if the required standing has been made in 
the subjects covered. 


Alberta 

Fourth Year High School. 


British Columbia .... . 

Grade XII. 


Manitoba 

. . . . First Class. 


New Brunswick 



Newfoundland 



Nova Scotia 



Ontario . 



Prince Edward Island .... 


Year, 


Prince of Wales College. 


Saskatchewan 

....First Class. (Fourth Year 

High 


School). 


NOTE. — A certificate from any school which is on the list of schools 
approved by any University or Technical College of recognized standing 
in the United States will be accepted as equivalent to matriculation exam- 
ination pro tanto. 

III.— ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING 

A student who has already taken, in a University Arts or Science 
Faculty or in a recognized technical or military school, subjects included in 
a course in the Faculty of Applied Science will, on entering upon a course 
for the degree of B.Sc., be admitted to the year for which he is qualified. 

A candidate for advanced standing must submit with his application a 
Calendar of the institution in which he has studied together with an official 
statement of the subjects passed and the standing made. 


24 


KO; •- AKi V. / ■ 1. i ! 

IV.— ADMISSION OF SPECIAL STUDENTS 

/ i , .. : ■■ ■ 

Students not proceeding to a degree may , take any classes for which 
they are prepared. The ^ work in all classes is so arranged that those who 
wish to Study, either for scientific interest or to improve their qualifications 
for any particular positior^, may profitably pursue their studies in the Faculty 
of Applied Science. 

The Faculty will admit under this paragraph, as special students, only 
such candidates, as are fitted to take part of the classes of a course. It will 
not admit as special students those whom, on account of previous poor re- 
cords, it is no longer desirable to retain as regular students. 

Prospective students under this section should correspond with the Dean 
of the Faculty of Applied Science in regard to the arrangement of such a 
course. 


MEDAL 

The Governor-General’s medal is awarded each year to the student 
of the graduating class making the highest standing in the third and fourth 
years. A candidate to be eligible must write on all the examinations of the 
fourth year. 

FELLOWSHIPS 

1. Applications for Fellowships will be received by the Registrar up to 
May 1st. If no appointment is made by that date further applications will be 
received up to September 1st. 

2. Fellows will be selected and the character of their work will be 
determined by the Department concerned in consultation with the Dean. The 
University reserves the right to dismiss a Fellow whose work is not satis- 
factory. 

3. A student appointed to a Fellowship must carry on research work 
for the whole session and embody the results in a thesis. The research may 
take the form either of independent investigation or of assistance m an in- 
vestigation carried on by some department. The Fellow may be required to 
undertake tutorial work not to exceed six hours a week. 

4. The income of the Fellowship will be paid in five instalments, of 
which the last will be paid only after the thesis has been accepted. A candi- 
date for degree at the May Convocation must submit his thesis by April 30. 
Except by special permission, other Fellows must submit their theses not 
later than September 20. 

The Milton Hersey Fellowship in Chemistry. 

This Fellowship of the annual value of $400, has been endowed by Mil- 
ton L. Hersey, M.Sc., LL.D., of Montreal. It is open to graduates of all 
universities and technical colleges. 


25 


Royal Society of Canada Fellowships 

Ten annual fellowships to be known as the Royal Society of Canada 
Fellowships, each of $1500, and open on equal terms to men and women, 
have been endowed for a period of five years through the generosity of the 
Carnegie Corporation. They are tenable at institutions of learning or 
research, save in exceptional circumstances outside of Canada, and are 
available for advanced research in Literature, History, Anthropology, 
Sociology, Political Economy, or allied subjects, in French or English; and in 
Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics, Geology, Biology, or subjects associated 
with any of these sciences. 

An applicant for a Fellowship should be a graduate of a Canadian 
university or college, or should have received an equivalent training in a 
Canadian institution possessing adequate facilities in his particular subject, 
and, except in special cases, should have the Master’s degree or its equivalent, 
or, preferably, have completed one or more year’s work beyond that degree. 

Applications, addressed to “The Secretary Royal Society of Canada 
Fellowships Board, Ottawa, Canada,” should contain particulars of the 
candidate’s age and place of birth, a full statement of his academic career, 
with copies of original papers and any other evidence of his ability or 
originality in his chosen field ; also an indication of the particular work he 
proposes to undertake, at what institution, and under whose direction ; and 
should be supported by recommendations from the head of the department 
of the institution in which the candidate has studied, and from the instructors 
under whom he has chiefly worked. All these papers should be in duplicate. 

Further particulars may be obtained from the Registrar. 

This Fellowship is not controlled by the University. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES 

Scholarships are tenable in the session following their award. By special 
permission of Faculty, the recipient of a Scholarship, available in the third 
and fourth years of his course, may postpone the use of the Scholarships for 
one year in order to engage in practical work connected with his chosen pro- 
fession. 

Exhibition of 1851 Science Research Scholarship. 

This scholarship, of the annual value of £250 stg., is awarded by Her 
Majesty’s Commissioners for the Exhibition of 1851 to students who have 
given evidence of capacity for original research, and are under 26 years 
of age. A given number of scholarships are awarded annually to stu- 
dents in Canada recommended by the Universities approved by the Com- 
missioners. 

The nominee must be a British subject, must have been a bona fide 
student of science for three years, must have been a student of the Univer- 


26 


sity for a full year immediately before his nomination, must be a student of 
the University at the time of his nomination, and must pledge himself not 
to hold any position of emolument whilst holding the scholarship without 
special permission from the commissioners. He is recommended to the 
commissioners by the Senate of the University. The scholarship will be 
tenable ordinarily for two years and in cases of exceptional merit for three 
years. The "scholar will, in the absence of special circumstances, be required 
to proceed to a country other than that in which he received his scientific 
training, and there pursue some investigation likely to promote technical in- 
dustries or scientific culture. The particular investigation the student pro- 
poses to pursue must be stated before a scholarship can be awarded. 

Students of the Faculty of Applied Science are eligible for this scholar- 
ship. 

The Rhodes Scholarship 

1. General Regulations \ — A Rhodes Scholarship is tenable at the 
University of Oxford and may be held for three years. Since, however, 
the majority of Rhodes Scholars obtain standing which enables them to take 
a degree in two years, appointments are made for two years in the first 
instance, and a Rhodes Scholar who may wish to remain for a third year 
will be expected to present a definite plan of study for that period satisfactory 
to his College and to the Rhodes Trustees. 

Rhodes Scholars may be allowed, if the conditions are approved by their 
own College and by the Oxford Secretary to the Rhodes Trustees, either to 
postpone their third year, returning to Oxford for it after a period of work 
in their own countries, or may spend their third year in post-graduate work 
at any university of Great Britain, and in special cases at any university on 
the continent of Europe, the overseas dominions, or in the United States, but 
not in the country of their origin. 

The stipend of a Rhodes Scholar is fixed at £400 per year. At most 
Colleges, and for most men, this sum is not sufficient to meet a Rhodes 
Scholar’s necessary expenses for Term-time and Vacations, and Scholars 
who can afford to supplement it by £50 per year from their own resources 
will find it advantageous to do so. 

2, Conditions of Eligibility : — A candidate to be eligible must : 

1. Be a British subject, with at least five years’ domicile in Canada, and 
unmarried. He must have passed his nineteenth year, but not have passed 
his twenty-fifth birthday on October 1st of the year for which he is elected: 

2. Have reached such a stage in his course at one of the Universities in 
Canada that he will have completed at least two years at the university in. 
question by October 1st of the year for which he is elected. 


27 


Candidates may apply either for the province in which they have their 
ordinary private domicile, home or residence, or for any province in which 
they have received at least two years of their college education before applying. 

In that section of the Will in which he defined the general type of 
scholar he desired, Mr. Rhodes wrote as follows : 

“My desire being that the students who shall be elected to the scholarships 
shall not be merely bookworms, I direct that in the election of a student to a 
Scholarship regard shall be had to: 

1. his literary and scholastic attainments ; 

2. his fondness for and success in manly outdoor sports such as cricket,, 
football and the like; 

3. his qualities of manhood, truth, courage, devotion to duty, sympathy 
for and protection of the weak, kindliness, unselfishness and fellowship, and 

4. his exhibitions during school days of moral force of character and of 
instincts to lead and to take an interest in his schoolmates for those latter 
attributes will be likely in after life to guide him to esteem the performance 
of public duty his highest aim.” 

Full particulars can be obtained from D. R. Michener, 372 Bay St.,. 
Toronto, Secretary of the Selection Committee for the Province of Ontario. 
Two Scholarships may be awarded annually in the provinces of Quebec and 
Ontario if qualified candidates appear. 

Each candidate for a Scholarship is required to make application to the 
Secretary of the Committee of Selection of the Province in which he wishes 
to compete, not later than November 10th. Application forms may be obtained 
from the Registrar’s Office. 

This Scholarship is not controlled by the University. 

The Kenneth B. Carruthers Scholarships in Mining and Metallurgy — 
Value $137.50 Each. 

Founded in memory of Major Kenneth B. Carruthers, B.Sc., who was killed 
at Passchendaele in October, 1917. Two scholarships are awarded annually on 
the results of third year work, one to the student in Mining and Metal- 
lurgical Engineering (Course A) and the other to the student in Chemical 
and Metallurgical Engineering, Metallurgical option, (Course D) making 
the highest standing in the whole year’s work. 

The P. D. Ross Scholarships. 

Two scholarships of the value of $100 and $50 respectively. These 
scholarships are awarded annually to the students obtaining highest and se- 
cond highest standing in the subjects common to the courses of the second 
year. 


28 


Robert Bruce Scholarships. 

Under provisions of the will of the late Robert Bruce of Quebec the 
UJniversity has established a Scholarship worth about $90 in each of the Fac- 
ulties of Arts, Applied Science, and Medicine. Until 1948 the award is limited 
to students of Scottish extraction. 

The Scholarship in each Faculty will be awarded at the end of the first 
ytar to the student who has made the highest standing on the regular exam- 
inations of that year. One third of the value of each Scholarship will be 
paid to the winner in each of the second, third, and fourth years of his 
•Course provided that he is in attendance in the Faculty in which the award 
was made. 

Mowat Scholarship — Value $40. 

Founded by the late John McDonald Mowat, B.A., ’95. Awarded to the 
:Student in Faculty of Science who obtains the highest average on the exam- 
inations at the end of the second year. 

The N. F. Dupuis Scholarship. — Value $50. 

This scholarship has been founded by the graduates as a mark of their 
appreciation of the long and effective services of Dr. N. F. Dupuis, as Dean 
of the Faculty and Professor of Mathematics. The scholarship is of the 
value of $50, and is awarded to the student who makes the highest marks in 
Mathematics of first year at the April Examinations. 

Dr. W. H. Nichols Scholarships in Chemistry. 

Two scholarships of a value of $48 and $32 respectively will be awarded 
in the Faculties of Applied Science and Arts to the students obtaining the 
highest marks during the year in Qualitative Analysis I (Applied Science) and 
Chemistry 2 (.,\rts). 

The Manley B. Baker Scholarships in Geology. 

Founded by Agnes Moreland Baker. Two Scholarships of the value of 
$125 and $75 will be awarded annually to the students in the Faculty of 
Applied Science obtaining highest and second highest standing in the first three 
courses in Geology. These may include Mineralogy 10a (Arts), or Mineralogy 
III (Science). If two students are equal preference will be given to the one 
whose need is greater. 

Scholarships for Award in First Year. 

Four scholarships of $100 each, and four of $75 each will be awarded to 
students in their first year on the basis of the returns in all subjects having 
examinations, viz., English, Mathematics, Astronomy, Chemistry, Physics and 
Surveying. 

The scholarships will be awarded at May Convocation, and the money 
will be available in the next session. 


29 


Scholarships for Award in Second Year. 

Six scholarships of $90 each, to be awarded in sections A B C D and E F G 
in proportion to the registration in these sections, on the basis of the returns 
in all subjects having examinations, viz., in all except Drawing and Shop Work. 

The A. E. Segsworth Prize.— Value $40. 

This is a prize founded by R. F. Segsworth, Esq., Toronto, in memory of 
his brother, A. E. Segsworth, B.A., Ph.D. The prize is awarded to the stu- 
dent of any year who hands in before December 1st the best account of his 
previous summer’s experience in practical underground mining. 

The Dr. William Moffat Scholarship. — Value $40. 

This scholarship has been founded by Dr. William Moffat, of 
Utica, and is awarded annually -to the student making the highest standing 
in first year chemistry. The award will be made on combined results of class 
work and examination and students in both Arts and Science will be eligible. 

The Reuben Wells Leonard Fellowships and Scholarships 

Under the will of the late Reuben Wells Leonard provision was made 
for the following Fellowships and Scholarships : 

The Reuben Wells Leonard Fellowships 

Four Fellowships of the value of $500 will be awarded to graduates of 
the University “who are willing and qualified to undertake independent re- 
search work in the interests of higher culture”. These Fellowships are tenable 
only by students in attendance at Queen’s. 

Application must be made to the Registrar not later than April 1st. 

The Reuben Wells Leonard Undergraduate Scholarships 

Two Scholarships of the value of $150 each and one of the value of $200.. 
One of these Scholarships is awarded in each Faculty to the student standing 
highest at the end of his penultimate year. The student must be in residence 
in his final year. 


The L. M. Arkley Prize — Value $40. 

This is a prize founded by the Scots Run Fuel Corporation of Morgan- 
town, W. Va., in recognition of Professor Arkley’s interest in the proper 
methods of purchasing, analyzing and burning coal. To be awarded to the 
fourth year student in Mechanical Engineering who gives evidence that he 
understands the sampling and analyzing of coal and submits, before April 1st 
of each year, the best paper on the phase of the subject assigned. 


30 


The E. T. Sterne Prize in Chemical Engineering — Value $25.00 

To be awarded a student in Chemical Engineering at the end of his third 
year, for the best essay describing his summer work. Essays to be handed in 
by October 31st. The donor desires that emphasis be laid on a discussion of 
the theoretical principles in Chemistry and Physics underlying any one of the 
manufacturing processes described. 

Prize of Society of Chemical Industry — Value $25.00 

The Society of Chemical Industry offers an annual prize of $25 to be 
awarded to the undergraduate student in any branch of chemistry who pre- 
sents a paper on his summer’s work, or on any other chemical subject which he 
\ may select. This paper may be a thesis or paper required in his regular work 
of the year. The work or subject treated must relate to some branch of 
■chemistry. Essays must be submitted not later than February 28th to the 
Secretary of the Ottawa Section of the Society of Chemical Industry. The 
successful competitor will be called upon to read his winning essay at a regular 
meeting of the Ottawa Section of the Society. 

Engineering Institute of Canada Prize — Value $25.00. 

Awarded by the Engineering Institute of Canada to the student in any 
department of engineering, who, in the year prior to his graduating year, has 
proved himself most deserving, as disclosed by the examination results of the 
year in combination with his activities in the students’ engineering organization, 
or with a local branch of a recognized engineering society. 

Prizes of The Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. 

Premiums and prizes at the discretion of the Council, may be given an- 
nually for papers read by student-members of the Institute and affiliated 
students during the year. Any such award shall be made by the Council 
within three months after the Annual Meeting. 

Engineering Society Prizes. 

The Engineering Society of Queen’s University offers two prizes of 
$15.00 and $10.00 for the two best papers on scientific subjects, by members 
of the society. These papers must be read before the society, and five papers, 
at least, must be presented before the prizes will be awarded. These prizes 
are open for competition to all students of Engineering. 

Fifth Field Company Prize — Value $40. 

The Fifth Field Company Prize is provided by funds accumulated for 
this purpose by the officers, N.C.O.’s and sappers of that unit since the war, 
and is given to the student of the third year in courses EF or G who makes 
the highest standing in Hydraulic Engineering I. 


31 


The Douglas Tutorships. 

At the beginning of session 1910-11 a gift from Dr. James Douglas, of 
ISTew York, led to the establishment of a system by which first year students 
were tutored by men selected from the senior years. The instruction is given 
out of class hours and as each tutor gives his whole attention to not more 
than five students in a period, the result is that of individual teaching. 

Khaki University and Y.M.C.A. Memorial Scholarships 

The University has funds for Scholarships for the sons and daughters of 
returned men who were in active service during the Great War. 

Applications will be received by the Registrar up to April 1st. 

Student Exchanges 

It is probable that from time to time student exchanges will be arranged 
v/ith French and German universities. The scholarship will cover tuition, 
board and lodging. Applications will be received by the Registrar each year 
up to March 1st from final year and graduate students. 


REGULATIONS 

N.B. — Students taking a regular course are subject to all rules and 
Regulations immediately upon publication, unless otherzvise specified. 

1. The Faculty may at any time, either during the term, or after the close 
■of the term, require any student to withdraw from the University whose 
conduct, attendance, work or progress is deemed unsatisfactory. 

2. Registration. — Students of the first year must register and pay fees on 
the day before the opening of session. Students of other years will register 
and piy fees on the first day of session. A student who fails to register 
at the prescribed time must pay an additional fee of $3.00 on the first day 
thereafter, with $1.00 for each day after that date, unless specially granted 
exemption by Faculty. No student proceeding to a degree will be allowed 
to register after the seventh day of the session except by special permission of 
the Faculty, which permision must be obtained before the opening of session. 

Any student entering the Faculty of Science for the first time must submit 
a certificate showing successful vaccination. 

3. Attendance. — Students are required to attend seven-eighths of their class 
lectures before permission will bo given to write the examinations, and seven- 
eighths of their laboratory hours before their laboratory work will be certified. 
Exemption from this rule can be obtained only on application to the Faculty. All 
absences for whatever cause, including illness or late registration, must not 
exceed one-eighth of the total number of hours of work required in any subject. 

4 . Courses. — All students must take the subjects required in their 
courses in conformity with the calendars of their year of attendance. If a 


32 


student wishes to change his course, he must first obtain the permission of 
the Faculty. 

5. Sessional Examinations. — Sessional examinations are held in all the 
subjects prescribed in the various courses. Fifty per cent, is required in 
each subject for pass standing. In determining a student's standing at a 
sessional examination, professors are empowered to take into account his 
entire class record. 

Regular students must take the April examinations in all subjects in 
which they are registered and in which such examinations are held. Failure 
in more than four classes, including practical classes in which no written 
examinations are held, involves the loss of the session. A student failing 
in not more than four classes is given supplemental examinations in the 
following September, a mark of 55% being required on each examination. 
If he fails in more than one of these classes he may not proceed to the next 
higher year but must repeat a year’s work, the time-table for which will 
be drawn up by a committee. If a student repeating the work of any year fails 
in classes enough to involve the loss of the year he must withdraw. 

A student may not enter the third year until he has passed all the 
examinations of the first year ; nor the fourth year until he has passed 
all the examinations of the second year. Engineering Field Work I. is 
regarded as a second year class and comes under this regulation both in re- 
spect to back classes and to admission to the fourth year. A student who is 
debarred from entering the third year because of back classes in the first 
year, or from entering the fourth year because of back classes in the second 
year, will not be allowed to write subsequent examinations in these classes 
without special permission from the Faculty. 

6. Repeaters. — No student may repeat more than one year of his course ex- 
cept by special permission of the Faculty. 

7. Mid-Term Examinations. — Examinations are held for all first year 
students about the middle of the Autumn term in the regular class hours. 

Mid-Session Examinations. — Two hour examinations are held for first 
and second year students in all subjects the week before Christmas vacation. 
A student repeating his first year who fails in four or more of these examina- 
tions will be required to withdraw from the University. A student repeating 
his second year who fails in more than four subjects will be required to with- 
draw. A proper proportion of fees paid will be refunded. The attention of alt 
students is called to Regulation No. 1. 

Examinations will be held on the second Friday and Saturday after the 
beginning of the second ' term in all classes which are not offered in the 
second term. Class work in these courses which are final in January wilt 
continue until the examination period. 

The Mid-year examinations in all subjects in which the instruction ter- 
minates at that time are final examinations, and no other papers will be set iru 
these subjects until the following September. 


33 


Supplemental Examinations. — Unless specially excused by the Fac- 
ulty upon application received at the Registrar’s office before July 15, all 
students who fail in one or more subjects of their year up to a total of four 
must write supplemental examinations in all such subjects in September of 
the same year, as a condition of admission to the next higher year of their 
course. 

A student who has one failure in the April examinations of his final year 
must write this class off by the following April, a pass mark of 55% being 
required. 

Penalty For Failure To Write. — If a student fails to write an exam- 
ination from which he has not been excused by the Faculty, a penalty of $10 
is charged. The student must pay in addition the regular supplemental ex- 
amination fee of $10.00. 

A student who has not been registered in the session in which he wishes 
to take any supplemental examinations must pay the registration fee of 
$10 in addition to the examination fee. 

Students may take September exarrtinations at approved outside 
centres if application be made by July 15th to the Registrar. 

8. Practical Work. — Students are required to take the practical courses 
given in the calendar unless they have followed similar courses in other 
educational institutions, but instructors may, at their discretion, modify the 
work for students who have had experience in the field, in engin- 
eering works, etc. Such students may be set immediately at more advanced 
work than that required of those who have not had such experience. 

9. Excursions. — The excursions are compulsory for all fourth year stu- 
dents in courses A. D. E. F. and G., and third year students in course B. 

, { 

10. Vacation Work.— Before applying for a degree a candidate is re- 
quired to submit certificates of having had at least six months’ employment 
of a nature that in the opinion of the departments concerned shall have 
given him suitab.e experience in the practice of his profession. 

11. Graduation. — Applications for degrees must be made before March 15 
on forms supplied by the Registrar. 

12. Graduation with Honours. — Honour standing will be given to any 
student who graduates with an average of seventy-five per cent, or upwards 
upon the whole of the fourth year work in his course. Credit for Honour 
standing will be given on the diploma, and in the list of graduates a mark of 
distinction will be placed against the names of those graduating with Honour 
standing. 

The following percentages are required for standing in all courses: 

Division I.— 75% and over 

Division II. — 62 - 74% 

Division III. — 50 - 61% 


34 


GENERAL TNEORMATION 

EXPENSES 

The following statement of expenses for a session in normal times, is 
compiled from information obtained from students who have kept an ac- 
count of their expenditures. Personal expenses are not included in the 


estimate. 

Class, Hospital, Athletic and other fees $200.00 $200.00 

Board, lodging and washing 200.00 to 260.00 

Books and Stationery 35.00 to 45.00 

Excursions, Field and Technical 15.00 to 45.00 


$450.00 to $530.00 

The average student pays for board from $4.50 to $5.50 a week; and for 
a room from $2.00 to $3.00 a week. A few pay as little as $6.00 for board 
and room; whilst others, with more expensive tastes, pay over $8.00. Any 
student, however, may count on finding satisfactory board and lodging at 
from $6.50 to $7.50 a week. 

The fee for graduation is not included in the estimate. 

Lists of Boarding Houses for men students may be obtained from the 
Registrar. Meals may be obtained at the cafeteria in the Students’ Union. 

PHYSICAL WELFARE OF STUDENTS 

The fee for student interests includes a charge of $4 towards a health 
insurance fund which the University will use to provide medical care for 
those who are ill. Details of the plan will be available at registration. 

All students in their first year are required to take physical training for 
two hours a week, unless excused on account of military training with the 
Officers’ Training Corps. They are examined by the University physician, 
who prescribes proper exercises to correct any physical defects. 

VACCINATION 

Every student registering for the first time must submit evidence of 
successful vaccination. 

STUDENT SELF-GOVERNMENT 

Queen’s was the first University in Canada to introduce student self- 
government. All students are members of the Alma Mater Society, the chief 
instrument of student government, and are expected to share in its duties and 
responsibilities. 

THE CANADIAN OFFICERS’ TRAINING CORPS 

The Queen’s University Contingent of the C.O.T.C., formed at the out- 
break of the Great War under Lieut.-Col. A. B. Cunningham, was organized 


35 


as a Unit of the Militia in February, 1915. Reorganized after the war by 
Col. A. Macphail, C.M.G., D.S.O., it is now commanded by Lieut.- Col W. P. 
Wilgar, D.S.O., and consists of three companies, “A” Coy. (Arts), “B” Coy. 
(Medicine), and “C” Coy. (Science). 

The training, after the recruit year, prepares for examinations. “A” cer- 
tificate qualifies for the rank of Lieutenant, and “B” certificate for that of 
Captain. 

Commissions in the Permanent Force are offered from time to time to 
qualified members of the C.O.T.C. Students who enrol in their first year, 
complete the year’s training, and are returned as fully efficient, are excused 
from Physical Training. 

A student who obtains either certificate A or B in the Canadian 
Officers Training Corps at Queen’s may, on application, be given credit for 
the surplus marks which he obtains over his military pass mark either in the 
A or the B certificate examination or in both. 

This credit may be used to supplement the marks gained on any class 
which the student may select in his third or fourth year. If he has a surplus 
both in the “A” and in the “B” certificate he may use both credits separately 
in two selected classes of the third and/or fourth year. In no case may this 
credit be reckoned for obtaining honours or prizes. 

EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 

An Employment Service has been in successful operatioa at the University 
for several years. It is under the jurisdiction of the Service Control Com- 
mittee of the Engineering Society and administered by the Secretary of the 
General Alumni Association. It is financed by the Engineering Society and 
the University. The objects of the Service are to assist graduates' in all 
Faculties to secure suitable positions, and to help students to obtain work 
during vacation periods. 

Communications should be addressed : Manager, Employment Service, 
Queen’s University. 


FEES 

Students will pay upon registration the Tuition Fees indicated below. 
A student may not attend classes until he has paid at least the first in- 
stalment of his fees, nor enter upon the work of the second term until 
he has paid his fees in full. 

Sessional Fees (including registration, tuition, examination, library, 
laboratory, health insurance and student interests. The fee for athletics, 
which is part of student interests, gives admission to all home games except 


play-offs) : — 

If paid on registration $200 25 

If paid in instalments : 

1st payment on registration $120 25 

2nd payment, on or before Jan. 6 85 00 


36 


Fifth Year in Commerce. 

If paid in full on registration $120 00 

This includes all sessional fees. 

(This year is taken in the Faculty of Arts under regulations of that 
Faculty.) 

Deposits. — For covering expenses of breakages, etc., a first year student 
must deposit $5 with the Treasurer. If at any time the amount of breakages, 
etc., exceeds $3, an additional deposit of $5 must be made. 

For second, third and fourth years the deposit is $5 except in the follow- 


ing courses : — 

Second Year Courses A, B, C, D, $10 00 

Third Year Courses A, and Dm. 10 00 

Third Year Courses B and Dc 15 00 

Fourth Year Course B 15 00 


Charges will be made for the use of platinum, and specially expensive 
chemicals and apparatus. All money to the credit of the depositors will be 
returned at the end of the session on presentation of the deposit receipt pro- 
perly certified. 

The fees below are payable as they are incurred. 


Special Charges. 


Pro tanto allowance of courses $10 00 

Late registration. See Regulation 1 3 00 

Supplemental Examination, one subject 10 00 

Each additional subject 2 00 

Writing at outside centre in April (if permitted) 5 00 

Late application for supplemental examination or graduation 3 00 

Fees for Single Classes. 

Registration 10 00 

Examination 10 00 

Student Interests 23 00 

Any course of lectures 20 00 

Drawing, One Course, per Session 20 00 

Surveying, One Course, per Session 20 00 

Assaying Laboratory, per Session 10 00 

Chemical Laboratory, per Session 20 00 

Petrographical Laboratory, per Session 10 00 


Mechanical, Electrical or General Engineering Laboratory, per Session 20 00 


37 


Fees for M.Sc. Work 

♦Total Sessional Fee (including laboratory fee, and student interests) .$117 75 
Laboratory deposit 10 00 

Additional charges may be made in the case of students requiring special 
material and apparatus. 

♦If a student decides to spread his work over two years, he will pay 
each year $75.00 for total sessional fee, and $10 for laboratory deposit. 

In addition to regular examination fees, supplemental or otherwise, there 
will be the following fees for special examinations : 


Examination in one paper $5 

Examination in two or more papers 10 


GRADUATION AND OTHER FEES 

The Graduation Fee is payable before March 15. This fee is returned 


unsuccessful candidates. 

Extra fee for degree in absentia $ 10 

Graduation B.Sc 20 

“ M. Sc 20 

Admission ad eundem statum 10 


DEGREES 

I. Bachelor of Science. 

1. The degree of B.Sc. will be given on the satisfactory completion of a 
four years’ course in any one of the following departments : — 

A. Mining and Metallurgical Engineering. 

B. Chemistry. 

C. Mineralogy and Geology. 

D. Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering. 

E. Civil Engineering. 

F. Mechanical Engineering. 

G. Electrical Engineering. 

H. Physics. 

A graduate in any course who desires to take the degree of B.Sc. in any 
other course, or a student desiring to change from one course to another, 
shall take all the classes which he has not already passed in that course or 
by examination satisfy the Department in charge of those classes as to his 
knowledge of the subjects involved. 

2. The degrees of B.A. and B.Sc. will be given on the satisfactory com- 
pletion of a six years’ course in Arts and Science. See page 53. 

A candidate for graduation must have completed either a four or a 
six years’ course and have passed all the required examinations. 


S S S S o o o 


38 


II. Master of Science. 

The degree of Master of Science (M.Sc.) is granted to candidates who 
have graduated as B.Sc. and thereafter have completed at least one full session 
in attendance at the Faculty of Applied Science. 

The work prescribed consists of two parts, as follows : 

A. Research and Thesis representing not less than half the session’s work. 
Except by special permission the thesis must be submitted by April 20. A 
candidate who is allowed to postpone his thesis must submit it by September 20 
if he desires a degree at the fall convocation. 

B. One or both of the following which must be cognate to the field of 
study and tested by examinations : 

(a) Prescribed lecture courses. These, except by special permission of 
the Faculty, must be advanced courses (i.e. courses not offered for any B.Sc. 
degree). If allowed to take an undergraduate course, the candidate must 
pass a special examination of a standard higher than is exacted from B.Sc. 
candidates. 

(b) Directed special studies with reports. 

Written examinations will be set on the lecture courses prescribed and also 
on the directed special studies and a minimum standing of second division must 
be made on each paper. 

An oral examination will be given on the subject of the thesis. 

Candidates must apply for permission to enter a M.Sc. course at least one 
week before the opening of the session. 

No candidate who has not made an average of 66% in his final 
year will be accepted for the M.Sc. course except by special recommendation 
of the Department concerned. 

A committee consisting of the Vice-Principal, the Dean, the Head of the 
Department concerned and the Professor or Instructor, selected to supervise the 
candidate’s work shall report to the Faculty on his fitness to enter a M.Sc. 
course and recommend to the Faculty the prescribed programme of work. 

A candidate in full time employment in the University or elsewhere will not 
normally be accepted as a candidate for the M.Sc. 


39 


THE INSTITUTION OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OF GREAT BRITAIN 

The Council of the Institution of Civil Engineers of Great Britain has 
recognized the degree of B.Sc. of Queen’s University obtained in the depart- 
ments of Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering as exempting from 
Sections A and B of the Institution Associate Membership Examination. 

DOMINION LAND SURVEYORS 
Revised Statutes Canada Chap. 117 Sec. 22, 1927 

Every person who has followed a regular course of study in all the 
branches of education required for this act for admission as a Dominion Land 
Surveyor in any college or university where a complete course of theoretical and 
practical instruction in surveying is organized, and who, after examination, had 
thereupon received from such college or university a degree attesting to his 
completion of the said course of instruction, which degree shall be the degree 

of Bachelor of Science shall be exempt from serving three years as 

aforesaid as an articled pupil, and shall be entitled to examination for a com- 
mission after being admitted upon examination as aforesaid as an articled pupil, 
and serving one year under articles with a Dominion Land Surveyor including 
six months actual service with him in the field. 

ONTARIO LAND SURVEYORS 
Revised Statutes Ontario 1927, Chap. 201, Sec. 28 (1). 

The privilege of a shortened term of apprenticeship shall also be accorded 

to any graduate of the or to any graduate in Civil Engineering or of 

Mining Engineering of Queen’s University at Kingston, and such per- 

son shall not be required to pass the preliminary examination for admission to 
apprenticeship, and shall only be bound to serve under articles with a practicing 
surveyor, duly filed as required by section 31, during twelve successive months 
of actual practice after which on complying with all the other requirements 
he may undergo the examination for admission to practice. 

COURSES. 

A. Mining and Metallurgical Engineering. 

B. Chemistry. 

C. Mineralogy and Geology. 

D. Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering. 

E. Civil Engineering. 

F. Mechanical Engineering. 

G. Electrical Engineering. i 

H. Physics. 


40 


First Year, All Courses. 

Lect. Hrs. 
per week. 


English 2 

Mathematics 1 2 

Mathematics II. 2 

Mathematics III 2 

Mathematics IV 2a 

Projection 0 

Physics I, & II 4 

Chemistry I. (1)* 3 

Drawing 1 0 

Surveying 1 0 

Physical Drill 0 


17 

Second Year 
Courses A, B, C, D. 


Mathematics V 3 

Descriptive Geometry 0 

Physics III 2 

Physics IV. (A)* la 

Qualitative Analysis I. (Chem. 2)* 2 

Mineralogy I. (1)* 1 

Geology 1 2 

General Engineering 1 2 

Surveying III 1 

Drawing II 0 


14a 

13b 

Courses E, F, G, 


Mathematics V 3 

Astronomy II 1 

Descriptive Geometry 0 

Physics III 2 

Physics IV 2 

General Chemistry II 2 

General Engineering 1 2 

Mechanical Engineering IX 1 

Surveying II 1 

Drawing III 0 

Shop Work 0 


14 


Lab. Hrs. 

per week. Page. 


0 

55 

0 

57 

0 

57 

0 

57 

0 

58 

2 

112 

2 

60, 61 

3 

66 

5 

111 

2 

98 

2 

113 

16 

Total 33 


0 

58 

5a 

112 

2 

61 

2a 

61 

6 

68 

2 

78 

0 

74 

0 

92 

3 

99 

5b 

111 

20a 

Total 34a 

18b 

Total 31b 

0 

58 

0 

57 

5a 

112 

2 

61 

2 

61 

0 

67 

0 

92 

2 

107 

3 

99 

2a, 5b 

111 

3 

110 

19a 

Total 33a 

17b 

Total 31b 


*The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


41 


A.— MINING AND METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING. 

This course is necessarily a very broad one, so that it may give a foun- 
dation for whatever branch of the profession a graduate may enter. 
Experience has shown that graduates do not usually follow any narrow 
differentiation which they make during their course, but are governed by 
many other factors in the practice of Mining and Metallurgical Engineering. 
These factors are often out of their control, and the wisest plan in a four 
years’ course appears to be, not to specialize, but by a broad training in the 
final years to obtain a suitable introduction to any branch of the work. 

There are, however, certain well known avenues towards professional 
work, such as a good training and a manipulative skill in drafting, chemical 
analysis, and surveying. These subjects are essential for almost any profes- 
sional position in mining and metallurgy, and are therefore perfected as far 
as is possible while at college. 

At the present time there are no summer classes, or summer field work 
in mining or metallurgy. Under these conditions the student can, usually, 
obtain practical and remunerative work during four or five months each 
summer. This work, if in connection with Mining, Metallurgy or Survey- 
ing is considered to be more useful as a training than practical work under 
academic supervision. 

Visits are paid to mines and smelters. One trip at least is required of 
each student, the expense not to be more than twenty-five dollars. 

First and Second Years. 

See Page 40. 

Third Year 

Lect. Hrs. Lab. Hrs. 



per week. 

per week. Page. 

Quantitative Analysis I. (2)* 

1 

3 

69 

Mineralogy IV. (11)* 

2 

2 

80 

Geology IV. (a) (2)* 

2a 

0 

75 

Geology III. (10)* 

2b 

2b 

74 

Mining I 


la 

82 

Ore Dressing 

la, 2b 

0 

84 

Metallurgy II 


0 

86 

Thermodynamics I 

2a 

0 

108 

General Engineering V 

1 

3 

93 

General Engineering III 

0 

2 

93 

Electrical Engineering I 

2 

2 

101 

Surveying V 


3a 

100 

Fire Assaying 


3b 

88 


15 

16a 

Total 31a 



17b 

Total 32b 


*The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


42 


Fourth Year 



Lect. Hrs. 
per week. 

Lab. Hrs. 
per week. 

Page 

Mechanical Engineering IV 

2 

0 

105 

Geology V 

lb 

0 

75 

Geology VIII. (15)* 

2a, 3b 

0 

76 

Hydraulics IV 

2 

0 

96 

Metallurgy IV 

2 

0 

86 

Milling 

0 

9 

84 

Mining II 

3a, 2b 

1 

82 

Mining III 

0 

6 

83 

Geophysical Prospecting 

1 

0 

83 

Economics 

3 

0 

56 

Summer Essay 



88 


— 

— 

— 


16a 

16 Total 32a 


17b 

16 

33b 

Graduates in Course A or Course 

C who wish to take further 

work in 

Geology and Mineralogy are referred 

to the graduate courses in 

Geology, 


p. 51. 


B.— CHEMISTRY (Industrial and Research) 

This course is designed to fit men for the profession of expert chemists 
teachers of chemistry, specialists in all industrial professions where chemistry 
serves as the basis of the industry. Graduates are fitted to do constructive 
work in research laboratories and in industrial plants. 


First and Second Years. 
See Page 40. 

Third Year 



Lect. Hrs. 

Lab. Hrs. 



per week. 

per week. 

Page 

Quantitative Analysis H. (35)* 

2 

5a, 8b 

69 

Industrial Chemistry H 

2 

3 

72 

Physical Chemistry I. (41)* 

2 

3 

70 

Organic Chemistry I. (12)* 


3 

68 

Inorganic Chemistry HI 

2 

0 

67 

Metallurgy 1 1 

2 

0 

86 

Mineralogy HI 


2a 

79 

German A 

3 

0 

55 


17a 

16a Total 33a 


15b 

17b Total 32b 


*The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


43 


Fourth Year 

Lect. Hrs. Lab. Hrs. 


per 

■ week. 

per week. Page. 

Organic Chemistry II. (121)* 

2 

6 

68 

Physical Chemistry II. (145)* 

2 

3 

70 

Physical Chemistry III. (141)* 

2 

3a 

71 

Industrial Chemistry Ilia. (101b)* 

2a 

3a 

72 

General Chemistry Illb 

2b 

3b 

67 

Colloid Chemistry la. (26a)* 

la 

2a 

73 

Economics I 

3 

0 

56 

German 

Option in Chemistry 

General and Inorganic Chemistry IV, Organic 
Chemistry IV, Quantitative Analysis IV, Physi- 

3a 

0 

55 

cal Chemistry IV or Industrial diemistry IV. 

0 

9b 

66-73 


15a 

17a 

Total 32 

*The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 

11b 

21b 



C.— MINERALOGY AND GEOLOGY 

This course is designed to meet the requirements of students who desire 
a theoretical and practical knowledge of the constitution and history of the 
Earth. It furnishes a foundation for the professions of mineralogy, geo- 
logical surveying, .mining and consulting geology, and is useful for those 
who will in any way be connected with the discovery or the development of 
the mineral resources of the country. It forms a good preliminary course 
for the mining engineer who wishes to understand thoroughly the ground- 
work of his profession. Since a knowledge of chemistry is essential for 
proper comprehension of many mineralogica! and geological phenomena, 
considerable stress is laid on this science in the earlier part of the course. 
The departments of mineralogy and geology are furnished with well equip- 
ped laboratories for the physical and chemical examination of minerals, 
rocks and ores, and also with collections of illustrative material. Miller Hall, 
a very fine building in memory of the late W. G. Miller, was completed in 
1931 and has a large museum on the main floor with fine specimens of 
minerals and fossils. Although field excursions are made during the session, 
students are advised to spend the summer vacations in practical field work. 

First and Second Years. 

See Page 40 


44 


Third Year 

Lect. Hrs. Lab. Hrs. 



per week. 

per week. Page. 

Quantitative Chemistry I. (3)’*' 

1 

3 

69 

Physical Chemistry I. (41)* 

2 

3 

70 

Mineralogy II. (10b)* 

2b 

2b 

79 

Mineralogy IV. (11)* 

2 

2 

80 

Geology II. (2)* 

3 

0 

74 

Geology III. (10)* 

2b 

2b 

74 

Metallurgy II 

2 

0 

86 

Ore Dressing 

la, 2b 

0 

84 

Surveying V 

la 

3a 

100 

Reports 

0 

3 



— 

— 

— 


12a 

14a 

Total 26a 


16b 

15b 

Total 31b 

Fourth Year 

Mineralogy V. (12)* 

2 

2 

80 

Geology V 

lb 

0 

75 

Geology VI. (13)* 

2 

0 

75 

Geology VII. (14)* 

0 

2 

76 

Geology VIII. (15)* 

2a, 3b 

0 

76 

Geology X 

0 

3 

76 

Mining IV 

2a, lb 

0 

83 

Biology . . 

2a 

0 

56 

Geophysical Prospecting 

1 

0 

83 

Economics I 

3 

0 

56 

German 

3 

0 

56 

Advanced Analysis and Thesis 

0 

9 

81 


— 

— 

— 


17a 

16 

Total 33a 

fSee Biology II. — Arts. 

16b 

16 

Total 32b 


Graduates in Course A or Course C who wish to take further work in 
Geology and Mineralogy are referred to the graduate courses in Geology, 
p. 53. 

•The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


45 


D.—CHEMICAL AND METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING. 

In the construction and operation of chemical works and metallurgical 
plants men are required who combine a thorough knowledge of chemistry 
with an education in engineering. The course in Chemical and Metallurgical 
Engineering gives a training along both these lines, including a grounding in 
the knowledge of those materials of construction and those plants and processes 
which are in use in the works mentioned. 

The first two years of the course are the same as those in the courses 
in Chemistry and in Mining and Metallurgy. 

Specialization begins in the third year, part of the time in this year 
being devoted to the study of Chemistry or of Chemistry and Metallurgy 
and part to Civil and Mechanical Engineering. On entering the third year, 
students choose those optional subjects more specially related to Chemical 
Engineering or to Metallurgy. 

This specialization is continued in the fourth year, which enables stu- 
dents to pursue advanced work in Chemical Engineering, Metallurgy, and 
Chemistry. 

Visits are paid to local chemical or metallurgical works and to at least 
one plant outside of Kingston, attendance being compulsory. Chemical En- 
gineering Students make a trip in their fourth year. Metallurgy students are 
required to make only one outside trip, which may be that specified for course 
A. or Dc. The expense of the trip to each student is not over twenty-five 
dollars. 

First and Second Years. 

See Page 40 

Third Year 

Chemical Engineering, Dc. 

Lect. Hrs. Lab. Hrs. 



per week. 

per week. Page. 

Quantitative Chemistry I. (3)^ 

1 

3 

69 

Physical Chemistry I. (41)* 

....... 2 

3 

70 

Industrial Chemistry II 

2 

2a, 3b 

89 

Thermodynamics I 


0 

108 

General Engineering V 

1 

3 

93 

General Engineering III 

0 

2 

93 

Electrical Engineering I 

2 

2 

101 

Mechanical Engineering I 


0 

104 

Mechanical Engineering III 

0 

3a 

105 

Chemical Engineering I 

2b 

0 

89 

Organic Chemistry I. (12)* 


2a, 4b 

68 


14a 

20 Total 

34 a 


12b 

20 Total 

32b 


•The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


46 


Metallurgical 

Engineering, Dm. 

Lect. Hrs. 

Lab. 

Hrs. 


per week. 

per week. Page. 

Quantitative Chemistry I. (3)* .... 

1 

3 

69 

Physical Chemistry I. (41)* 

2 

3 

70 

Industrial Chemistry II 

2 

2a, 3b 89 

Thermodynamics I 

2a 

0 

108 

General Engineering V 

1 

3 

93 

General Engineering III 

0 

2 

93 

Electrical Engineering I 

2 

2 

101 

Mechanical Engineering I 

2a 

0 

104 

Mechanical Engineering III 

0 

3a 

105 

Metallurgy II 

2 

0 

86 

Metallurgy III 

0 

lb 

86 

Ore Dressing 


0 

84 

Fire Assaying 

lb 

3b 

88 


— 

— 

— 


15a 

18a 

Total 33a 


13b 

20b 

Total 33b 

Fourth Year 

Chemical Engineering, Dc. 

Physical Chemistry II. (145)* 2 

3 

70 

Mechanical Engineering IV 

2 

0 

105 

Chemical Engineering II 

2 

3 

89 

Chemical Engineering III 

1 

6 

90 

Metallurgy II 

2 

0 

86 

Ore Dressing 

la, 2b 

0 

84 

Thermodynamics III 

2 

3a 

108 

Hydraulic Engineering IV 

2 

0 

95 

Shop W ork 

0 

3b 

no 

Economics I 

3 

0 

56 


— 

— 

— 


17a 

15 

Total 32a 


18b 

15 

33b 

Metallurgical Engineering, Dm. 

Ph 3 ^sical Chemistry II. (145)* 2 

3 

70 

Mechanical Engineering IV 

2 

0 

105 

Metallurgy IV 

3 

0 

86 

Metallurgy VI 

lb 

0 

86 

Metallurgy V 

0 

1 

86 

Metallurgy VII 

0 

2 

87 

Metallurgy Lab 

0 

3 

87 

Hydraulic Engineering IV 


0 

95 

Milling 

0 

6 

84 

Mining IV 

2a, lb 

0 

83 

Metallography 

1 

3 

85 

Economics I 

3 

0 

54 


— 

— 

— 


15 

18 

Total 33 


•The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


47 


E.— CIVIL ENGINEERING. 

In this course the two main divisions of Civil Engineering, namely Sur- 
veying and Draughting, on the one hand, and Structural Design and Con- 
struction on the other, receive full consideration. During the earlier years 
of the course a sound training along engineering lines is given in Mathe- 
matics, Physics, Mechanics and other allied subjects, which are essential to 
the proper education of an engineer. The student is also made familiar with 
the use of the various instruments, and by many hours of practical work in 
the field and draughting room, becomes skilled in the ordinary operations of 
Surveying. During the same period the foundation work for structural 
design is laid by courses of lectures on materials of construction, as well as 
by demonstrations and practical work in the testing laboratories. During 
the final years more highly specialized instruction and training are given 
along the lines of the two main divisions, with particular regard to the 
economic conditions of modern construction. At frequent intervals ex- 
cursions are undertaken to the quarries, cement works, brick kilns, bridges, 
railway structures, canals and graving docks, which are within easy distance 
of Kingston. 

First and Second Years. 

See Page 40 


Third Year 



Lect. Hrs. 

Lab. 

Hrs. 


per week. 

per week. Page. 

Metallurgy I 

.......... 2a 

0 

85 

Thermodynamics I 


0 

108 

General Engineering II 

2 

0 

92 

General Engineering III 

0 

2 

93 

General Engineering VI 

1 

3 

94 

Structural Engineering 1 

1 

3 

94 

Hydraulic Engineering I 

2 

0 

95 

Surveying IV 


3a 

100 

Municipal Engineering I 

2b 

0 

97 

Railway Engineering I 

2 

3 

96 

Electrical Engineering I 

2 

2 

101 

Geology IX 

2 

0 

76 


17a 

16 

Total 33a 


14b 

13 

Total 27b 


•The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 


48 


Fourth Year 


Industrial Chemistry I 

1 

0 

72 

General Engineering IV. 

Q 

3a 

93 

Municipal Engineering II. 

2b 

0 

97 

Municipal Engineering III 

1 

3b 

97 

Highway Engineering I 

2a 

3a 

98 

Structural Engineering II 

2 

5 

94 

Structural Engineering IV 

1 

5 

95 

Mechanical Engineering IV 

2 

0 

105 

Hydraulic Engineering II 

2 

0 

96 

Hydraulic Engineering III 

0 

3b 

96 

Economics I 

3 

0 

56 

Engineering Economics 

1 

0 

97 


15a 

15a 

Total 30a 


15b 

16b 

Total 31b 


F.— MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. 

Mechanical Engineering embraces the design, manufacture and operation 
of all classes of machinery, of power plants and manufacturing plants, as well 
as the executive management of industries. A four years’ course must there- 
fore be broad enough to give the student a thorough training in the funda- 
mental principles, and not merely provide training for one of the many special 
branches of the profession. 

The first two years are devoted to the study of the fundamental sub- 
jects of Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry and Mechanics, including experi- 
mental work in the various laboratories. Special attention is given to the 
strength of materials, with practice in testing during the second and third 
years. The study of the steam engine and of other forms of heat-engines 
includes courses in Thermodynamics, Valve Gears, Governors and the 
Balancing of Engines. Instruction is given in Mechanism, Machine Design, 
Shop Work, and the fundamental principles of Electrical Engineering. 
Instruction in drawing extends over the four years, and gives a thorough 
drill in modern drafting-room practice. In the more advanced courses 
of the fourth year the student is taught how to apply the general 
principles to the design and operation of special machinery, steam and gas 
engines, steam boilers and gas producers, and complete power plants ; 
each student is allowed to specialize as far as is practicable. The instruction 
in the laboratories is intended not only to familiarize the student with stand- 
ard methods of testing, but also to teach him how to attack original problems. 

The fourth year students are kept in touch with the local manufacturing 
works in order to familiarize them with the practice of modern power plants 
and shops. 


49 


First and Second Years. 



See Page 40 

Third Year 

Lect. Hrs. 
per week. 

Lab. Hrs. 
per week. 

Page 

Alathematics VI 


0 

58 

Thermodynamics I 

2a 

0 

108 

Thermodynamics II 

lb 

0 

108 

Thermodynamics. V 

1 

2 

109 

General Engineering III 

0 

2 

93 

General Engineering V 

1 

3 

93 

Electrical Engineering IV 

2 

2 

101 

Metallurgy I 


0 

86 

Mechanical Engineering 1. . . . . 

2 

0 

104 

Mechanical Engineering II. . . 

2b 

0 

105 

Mechanical Engineering III. . , 

0 

6 

105 

Mechanical Engineering IV. . . 

2a, lb 

0 

105 

Shop Work 

0 

3 

no 

Hydraulic Engineering I 

2 

0 

95 


16a 

18 

Total 34a 


12b 

18 

Total 30b 

Industrial Chemistry I 

Fourth Year 

1 

0 

72 

Thermodynamics III 


3a 

108 

Thermodynamics IV 

0 

5 

109 

Electrical Engineering VII. . . 

1 

2 

102 

Mechanical Engineering V. . . . 

3 

6a, 3b 

105 

Mechanical Engineering VI. . . 

2a, lb 

0 

106 

Mechanical Engineering VIII. 

0 

3b 

107 

Mechanical Engineering XI. . 

2b 

0 

107 

Hydraulic Engineering H. ... 

2 

0 

95 

Hydraulic Engineering HI. . . . 

0 

3b 

96 

Metallurgy VIII 

0 

2a 

87 

Economics I 


0 

56 


— 

— 

— 


14a 

18a 

Total 32 


15b 

16b 

Total 31 


so 


G— ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

The instruction in the first two years of the course in Electrical 
Engineering provides for a thorough training in the fundamental 
subjects of Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry and Mechanics, including suit- 
able work in the various laboratories. Part of the time is devoted to 
elementary drawing and shop work. In the third year the work consists of 
an introduction to the general principles underlying all electrical work to- 
gether with elementary laboratory work. Considerable time is devoted to 
the study of Thermodynamics together with more advanced Mathematics 
and Physics. The fourth year is devoted to the study of the theory and 
action of the main types of electrical apparatus, the design and operation 
of central stations, electric lighting, electric railways and power transmission 
together with a thorough grounding in the principles underlying the electron 
lube. 

An important part of the course consists in solving problems such as 
are frequently met with in practical work. In this way the student is trained 
in the application of theory to the solution of practical problems. 

Arrangements are made for occasional visits to electrical works. 

The whole course is designed to give the student a thorough under- 
standing of the general principles which constitute the basis of all electrical 
work, together with some knowledge of their practical application. No effort 
is made to give that intimate knowledge of practical details which experience 
alone can supply. 

Students are advised not to enter Course G unless they have taken a high 
standing in Physics III., Physics IV., and Mathematics V. 


First and Second Years. 
See Page 40 
Third Year 



Lect. Hrs. 

Lab. Hrs. 


per week. 

per week. Page. 

Mathematics VI 


0 

58 

Mathematics VII 


0 

58 

*Physics V 

1 

3 

62 

Thermodynamics I 


0 

108 

Thermodynamics II 


0 

108 

General Engineering III 

0 

2 

93 

^Electrical Engineering II. 

2 

3 

101 

^Electrical Engineering III 

3 

3 

101 

Electrical Engineering VI 

2b 

0 


Mechanical Engineering I 

2 

0 

104 

Mechanical Engineering II 

2b 

0 

105 

Mechanical Engineering VII 

0 

3 

106 

Metallurgy I 

2a 

0 

85 

Hydraulic Engineering I 

2 

0 

95 


16a 

14 

Total 30a 


17b 

14 

Total 31b 


51 


Fourth Year 


Lect. Hrs. Lab. Hrs. 
per week, per week. 

Electrical Engineering V 4 6 

Electrical Engineering VIII 1 3 

Electrical Engineering XII 2 3 

Hydraulic Engineering II 2 0 

Hydraulic Engineering HI 0 3a 

Mechanical Engineering IV 2 0 

Metallurgy VI lb •• 0 

Economics 1 3 0 

One of the following classes : — 

Electrical Engineering IX 1 3 

Electrical Engineering X 1 3 

Electrical Engineering XI 1 3 


Page. 

102 

102 

103 

96 

96 

105 

86 

56 


102 

103 

103 


15a 18a Total 33a 

16b 15b Total 31b 


♦Students must pass these subjects before entering the fourth year. 


H.— PHYSICS 

This course is designed to fit men for positions as physicists in research 
laboratories. 

The importance of a thorough grounding in the fundamental subjects 
of Physics, Mathematics, and Chemistry, cannot be over-emphasized, so these 
subjects form the major part of the course. The engineer’s point of view is 
acquired from the classes of the Faculty of Applied Science, while the breadth 
of view necessary for a research worker is gained from the advanced 
theoretical classes in the major subjects of the course. Students intending 
to take this course are urged to acquire a reading knowledge of French 
and German as early in the course as possible. 


First Year 
See Page 40 


Second Year 

The Second Year of Any Course 
See Page 40 


52 


Third Year 

Lect. Hrs. Lab. Hrs. 



per week. 

per week. Page 

Mathematics VIII 

3a 

0 

59 

Mathematics IX. (11b)* 

3b 

0 

59 

Physics V 

1 

3 

62 

Physics VI. (106)* 

2b 

3b 

63 

Physics VII 

2a 

3a 

63 

Physics VIII. (13b)* 

2b 

3b 

63 

Quantitative Analysis I 

1 

3 

69 

Electrical Engineering II 

2 

2 

101 

Electrical Engineering VI 

2b 

0 

102 

German A 

3 

0 

55 


12a 

11 

Total 23a 


16b 

14b 

Total 30b 

Fourth Year 




Mathematics X 

3b 

0 

59 

Mathematics XI. (16b)* 

3b 

0 

59 

Physics IX 

3a 

0 

64 

Physics X. (17b)* 

2b 

0 

64 

Physics XL (20b)* 

3b 

0 

64 

Physics XII 

3a 

0 

64 

Physics XIII 

0 

6 

65 

Electrical Engineering VIII 

1 

3 

102 

Electrical Engineering XII 

2 

3b 

103 

German or French 

3 

0 

55-56 

Economics I 

3 

0 

56 


15a 

9a 

Total 24a 


20b 

12b 

Total 32b 

•The No. of the same course given in the Arts Faculty. 



GRADUATE COURSE IN 

COMMERCE 



The demand for engineers with business 

training has 

led to 

the estab- 


Hshment of a year’s course in Commerce for graduates in Engineering of 
Queen’s and other Universities. 

The purpose of this course is to aid in preparing men who already have 
the technical equipment for work in the administrative or financial branches 
of industry. 

A certificate will be awarded to students successfully completing the 
course. 

Students who have not had an elementary course in Economics should read 
in preparation Clay, Economics for the General Reader, or McGibbon, Elemen- 
tary Economics for the Canadian Reader. 


S3 


The year’s work will consist of five full courses or their equivalent, as 
follows : 

1. Accounting and Statistics. 

2. Industrial Management and Personnel Administration. 

3. Business Finance. 

4. Principles of Marketing or Money, Banking and International 

Trade. 

5. Two half courses to be selected (e.g. Commercial Law, Invest- 

ments, Cost Accounting, Transportation, Labour Problems). 

For more detailed description of courses, see the Announcement of the 
Courses in Commerce and Administration. 


GRADUATE COURSE IN GEOLOGY _ 

The establishment of the Miller Memorial Research Chair in Geology has 
made it possible to give a year’s graduate work in Geology. 

The courses are planned to give to those men who have graduated in Min- 
ing Engineering the additional training in Geology that is needed for those 
who intend to undertake exploration and development work. 

For those who intend to make Geology their profession a year’s work 
satisfactorily completed at Queen’s is equivalent to a year’s graduate work at 
other universities and is accepted as such at some of the important graduate 
schools in Geology. It has the advantage of giving to graduates who intend 
to practice their profession in Canada an opportunity to study Canadian local- 
ities and problems in more detail than is otherwise possible since the collections 
of material from the important mineral deposits of the Canadian shield are 
large and fairly complete, and there is also in the vicinity of Kingston the 
opportunity for field study of the Pre-Cambrian rocks occurring. 

Graduates in courses A and C in the Faculty of Applied Science at 
Queen’s University and graduates in equivalent courses of other universities 
may proceed to the M.Sc. degree. (See p. 38). The courses are open only to 
graduates. 

For outline of courses see page 77. 


COURSE FOR B.A. LEADING TO THE DEGREES OF B.A. AND B.Sc. 

IN SIX YEARS 

Students taking these courses are required to have Arts Matriculation 
and to register for the first two years in Arts alone and pay the class and 
registration fees in Arts ; to register for the second two years in both Arts and 
Science, to pay both registration fees, with examination fees as required, and 


54 


the Science class fees ; and to register the last two years in Science only, pay- 
ing the registration and class fees. Arts classes are subject to the regula- 
tions in the Arts Calendar, and Science classes to the regulations in the 
Science Calendar. 

The courses for B.A. and B.Sc. must be taken as laid down in the fol- 
lowing scheme. The regulations regarding back classes on page 30 will be 
applied on these courses. 


First Year 


Second Year 


1. English 1. 

2. French 1 or German 1. 

3. Mathematics 1. 

4. Mathematics IV. (Science). 

5. Physics 1. 

6. General Chemistry 1. 


1. English 2. 

2. French 2 or German 2; or Latin,. 

Greek, or Spanish. 

3. Philosophy 1 or 2. 

4. 5. Two of History 1, 2, 3, Econo- 

mics 2. 


Third Year 

1. Course from Group I. 

2. Course in a subject previously taken but not covered by the later courses- 

in science. 

3. Mathematics I, II., and III. 

4. Surveying I. 

5. Drawing I. 

6. Projections I. 

The degree of B. A. will be conferred on candidates who complete^ 
four years work with a minimum standing of fifty per cent, and sixty-two^ 
per cent, in half their classes. 


Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Years. 

The fourth, fifth, and sixth years are the same as the second, third, and' 
fourth years of the B.Sc. Courses. 

If a student on one of these courses wishes to specialize in one or more- 
of the Arts subjects, he may do so in the honour classes. 

Attention is called to the fact that by proper selection of classes an entire 
Arts course leading to the degree M.A. and a B.Sc. course in the Faculty of. 
Applied Science can be completed in seven years. 


,55 

SUBJECTS OF STUDY 

ENGLISH 

Lecturer — 

E. E. Duthie, M.A. 

First Year English 

This course consists of the writing of fortnightly compositions and the 
study of the following texts. In addition, certain prescribed books must be 
read during the summer following the student’s first year, and a report upon 
this reading submitted when registering for the second year. 

Magnus Irvine: Selected English Verse and Prose. 

Richard Wilson: Thinking About English. (Thomas Nelson and Sons). 
Henry Fielding: Joseph Andrews. (Dent’s Everyman Series). 

Lectures — Sections 1-4, Monday and Wednesday 8-9. 

Sections 5-8, Monday and Wednesday 1-2. 


GERMAN 

Assistant Professor O. L. Bockstahler, M.A., Ph.D. 

german a. — preparatory course. 

For students in Courses B. and H. third year and fourth year students in 
Course C. 

This course is intended to meet the needs of students who enter the 
University with little or no knowledge of German. It is taken by students who 
need it to complete their Matriculation, or who desire to pursue a course ir^ 
which German text-books or works of reference are prescribed or recommend- 
ed. The requirements correspond generally to those for Junior Matriculation 
The course will count towards a degree. 

Text Books : 

Hagboldt & Kaufmann — Deutsch fur Anf anger — (Univ. of Chicago Press). 
Hagboldt & Kaufmann — Lesehuch fiir Anf anger — (Univ. of Chicago Press). 
(Deutsch fiir Anf anger and Lesebuch fiir Anf anger must be purchased 
together). 

Alexis & Pfeiler — In Deutschland — (Midwest Book Co.). 

Fiedler & Sandbach — A First German Course for Science Students — (Oxford). 


Lectures — Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 8. 


56 


GERMAN 3a — SCIENTIFIC GERMAN 

For fourth year students in Courses B. and H. or any Science students. 

This course is designed for students who are doing advanced work in 
chemistry, physics, geology and mineralogy. The reading will be selected to 
suit members of the class. Prerequisite : German A, or Matriculation in German. 

Text-books : 

Greenfield, An Introduction to Chemical German. (Heath.) 
Dippold — Scientific German Reader (Ginn.) 

Scientific Journals bearing on each students special field. 

Lectures — Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 9, first term. 


FRENCH 
French I 

For prescription, hours and instructors, see the Arts Calendar. 

ECONOMICS 

Associate Professor of Commerce. — C. E. Walker, B.Sc. Acc., CA. 

Economics I. 

Required of Fourth Year Students in all courses. 

A study of the economic and business problems of the engineer with 
regard to the organization, financing and management of engineering enter- 
prises and the preparation and purpose of accounting and cost records. The 
course will also include a discussion of law as applied to the business problems 
dealt with. 

Assigned Readings. 

Lectures — Monday and Wednesday at 9, Thursday at 8. 

BIOLOGY 

Assistant Professor — John Stanley, Ph.D. 

BIOLOGY il — general ZOOLOGY. 

For fourth year students in course C, first term. 

Lectures on the classification, comparative anatomy, physiology, develop- 
ment, evolution, distribution and economic importance of animals from the 
Protozoa to the Insects. Students taking Geology may make arrangements 
to obtain information regarding groups of animals of interest to a Geologist 
or a Paleontologist. 

Text Book — Hegner, College Zoology, 3rd. ed. (Macmillan). 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday at 10. 


Professor Stanley. 


57 

MATHEMATICS. 


Professor — J. Matheson, M.A. 

Professor — C. F. Gummer, M.A., PKD. 

Professor — N. Miller, M.A., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor — K. P. Johnston, B.A., B.Sc. 

Lecturers — G. L. Edgett, M.A., Ph.D.; J. O. Watts, M.A. ; 

R. W. Stevens, B.Sc. 

An essential part of the student’s training in all courses in Mathematics 
is the training in accurate computation. He should cultivate the habit of care 
and accuracy in all his numerical work. 

MATHEMATICS I 

For first year students in all courses. 

Trigonometry, to cover spherical trigonometry and a review of the more 
important parts of plane trigonometry. 

Sections 1-4, Tuesday and Thursday 2-3. 

Sections 5-8, Tuesday and Thursday 9-10. 

Mr. Stevens and Mr. Watts. 

mathematics II 

For first year students in all courses. 

Calculus. A course covering differentiation and the simpler methods 
of integration with applications to rates, maxima and minima and the finding 
of areas, volumes, surfaces, fluid pressure, centres of gravity, moments of 
inertia, etc. 

Text Book — Phillips, Calculus (John Wiley & Sons). 

Sections 1-2, Tuesday and Thursday 3-4. 

Sections 3-4, Tuesday and Thursday 1-2. 

Sections 5-8, Tuesday and Thursday 10-11. 

Professor Gummer, Professor Miller and Mr. Watts. 

mathematics III 

For first year students in all courses. 

Analytic Geometry. A review of the geometry of the straight line and 
circle, and a study of the conics and other plane curves of importance in en- 
gineering. 

Text Book — Tanner and Allen, Brief Course in Analytic Geometry, 
(American Book Company). 

Sections 1-4, Wednesday 10-11, Saturday 10-11. 

Sections 5-8, Wednesday 3-4, Saturday 9-10. 

Dr. Edgett, Mr. Stevens and Mr. Watts. 


58 


MATHEMATICS IV. 

For first year students in all courses. 

Synthetic Solid Geometry, covering the properties of the principal solid 
figures, methods and formulae for areas and volumes, etc. 

Astronomy, including the fundamental principles of the subject, such as 
the systems of co-ordinates, planetary motion, time, the use of the Nautical 
Almanac. 

Sections 1-4, Monday and Friday 10-11. 

Sections 5-8, Monday and Friday 3-4. 

Professor Johnston and Dr. Edgett. 

MATHEMATICS V. 

For second year students in all courses. 

Calculus and Algebra. This course continues the Calculus of Mathema- 
tics II., and covers certain important parts of Algebra. It includes such topics 
as curvature, convergence of series, Taylor’s series with applications, deter- 
minants, partial fractions, solution of numerical equations, integration of 
more difficult forms with applications and simple differential equations. 

Text Book; — Phillips, Calculus (John Wiley and Sons). 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11-12. 

Professor Johnston and Dr. Edgett. 

MATHEMATICS VI. 

For third year students in courses F. and G. 

A continuation of Mathematics V to cover certain topics in analytic solid 
geometry and in addition, partial differentiation, maxima and minima for 
functions of several variables, double and triple integration and simple differ- 
ential equations with applications. 

Text Book: Phillips, Calculus (John Wiley and Sons). 

Wednesday and Friday, 10-11, first term. 

Professor Miller. 

MATHEMATICS VII. 

For third year students in course G. 

A continuation of Mathematics VI, to include such topics as hyperbolic 
functions, the catenary, a more detailed study of differential equations, intro- 
duction to Fourier series and the use of the complex variable. 

Wednesday and Friday, 10-11, second term. 


Professor Miller. 


59 


MATHEMATICS VIII. 

For third year students in course H. 

A course in Determinants and Theory of Equations. 

' Text Book: Dickson, First Course in Theory of Equations, (John Wiley 
and Sons). 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 8-9, first term. 

Dr. Edgett. 

MATHEMATICS IX. 

For third year students in course H. 

A course in Calculus to follow Mathematics V. This course will em- 
phasize the theoretical side of the subject, and prepare for advanced study. 

Text Book: Granville, Smith and Longley; Differential and Integral Cal- 
culus (Ginn & Co.) 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11-12, second term. 

Professor Matheson^ 

MATHEMATICS X. 

For fourth year students in course H. 

A course in Analytic Solid Geometry involving a study of various solid 
figures and of the general properties of surfaces. Introduction to Differential 
Geometry. 

Text Book: Snyder and Sisam, Analytical Geometry of Space (Holt). 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 8-9, second term. 

Professor Gummer., 


MATHEMATICS XI. 

For fourth year students in course H. 

A course in differential equations to include the more important methods 
of solution of ordinary differential equations, and a brief introduction to partial 
differential equations. 

Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 8-9, second term. 

Professor Miller.. 


ASTRONOMY. 

For second year students in courses E. F. G. and H. 

Applications of Spherical Trigonometry to Geodesy and Astronomy. The 
method of least squares. 

Tuesday, 10-11. Professor Johnston. 


60 


PHYSICS 

Professor — A. L. Qark, B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.C.S. 

Research Professor — ]. A. Gray, B.Sc., D.Sc., O.B.E., F.R.S., F.R.S.C. 

Professor — W. C. Baker, M.A. 

Professor — J. K. Robertson, M.A., F.R.S.C. (absent on leave). 

Professor — E. Flammer, B.Sc., Ph.D. 

Lecturers — H. M. Cave, M.A., Ph.D.; B. W. Sargent, M.A., Ph.D.; 

E. E. Watson, M.Sc., Ph.D.; R. T. Elworthy, M.A., Ph.D. 

Demonstrator — C. W. Clapp, B.Sc., Fellows; W. E. Bennett, B.A. ; 

J. S. Marshall, B.A. 

The work in Physics is carried on in lecture and laboratory courses which 
run parallel to each other. In the lecture room the fundamental principles are 
developed and applied, experimental demonsitrations given and many prob- 
lems solved. In all classes in Physics weekly exercises are required of stu- 
dents. In the laboratory a large number of experiments are perform- 
ed. These are designed to train the student in manipulation of apparatus and 
instruments of precision, to teach him to make accurate measurements and to 
give practice in properly recording, interpreting and reducing experimental 
data. 

In all the courses in Physics, the work in the laboratories will be counted 
as a certain percentage of the whole work of the session. In estimating the 
standing in the laboratory work, both the quantity and quality of the work 
done will be considered. 

Physics I. and II., together forming a complete introductory course, arc 
taken by all first year students. Previous knowledge, though valuable, is not 
required. The laboratory work of this year is arranged to supplement the 
lectures in both Physics I. and II., and credit for this work is given on the 
written papers in both subjects. Students in both classes have opportunity 
for assistance by Douglas Tutors. (See page 31). 

PHYSICS I. 

Required of all first year students. 

The subjects dealt with include the elementary treatment of uniformly 
accelerated motion, Newton’s Laws and their application as the basis of 
Mechanics, Vector addition applied to simple cases of forces, velocities, mo- 
menta, etc., Work, Power, Moments, Simple cases of Centre of Mass and of 
Equilibrium, the application of mechanical ideas to the elementary statics of 
liquids and gases. 

Lectures — Sections 1-4, Monday 11-12, Saturday 9-10. 

Lectures — Sections 5-8, Monday 4-5, Saturday 10-11. 

Professor Baker and Dr. Elworthy. 


61 


PHYSICS II. 

Required of all first year students. 

A course of lectures of two hours per week on Magnetism, Electricity^ 
Wave Motion, Sound, Light and Heat. These topics are discussed mathema- 
tically and illustrated by experiments. 

Lectures — ^Sections 5-8, Wednesday 4-S, Friday 2-3. 

Lectures — Sections 1-4, Wednesday and Friday at 11. 

Dr. Cave and Dr. Elworthy. 

Laboratory — Sect. 1. Monday, 1-3, Sect. 2. Monday, 3-5. 

Section 3, Thursday 8-10, Section 4, Thursday 10-12. 

Section 5, Monday 8-10, Section 6, Monday 10-12. 

Section 7, Thursday 1-3, Section 8, Thursday 3-5. 

PHYSICS III. 

This class is required of all students in the second year. 

This course of lectures is a continuation of Physics I. Mathematics 
V is taken at the same time as this class, consequently during the latter 
part of the year the Calculus is used freely. A general review of the import- 
ant fundamental principles of Physics occupies the first few weeks. These 
are then applied to problems dealing with Motion in a Circle, Simple Harmonic 
Motion, Composition of Simple Harmonic Motions with applications. 
Moments of Inertia, Rotation, Friction of Belts, Pivots and Bearings, 
Oscillations, Centre of Percussion, Elasticity in Stretching, Bending and 
Twisting, Energy and its Transformations. 

The laboratory work, which runs parallel with the lectures, is a con- 
tinuation of the work of the first year. 

Lectures — A, B, C, D, — Monday and Friday, 9-10. 

E, F, G, — Monday and Friday, 10-11. 

Dean Clark, Dr. Elworthy, Dr. Cave and Dr. Watson. 

Laboratory — A, B, C, D, — Sect. 1 — Tuesday 1-3, Sect. 2 — Tuesday, 3-5. 

E, F, G, — Friday, 1-3. 

Dr. Sargent, Dr. Elworthy and Mr. Bennett. 

PHYSICS IV. (a) 

This class, which is required of students in the second year in Courses 
A, B, C, D, consists of (a) one lecture per week during the first term, (b) 
two hours laboratory per week, during the first term. 

In the lectures, which deal quantitatively with direct currents, there is 
a discussion of such topics as Magnetism, Electromagnetism, Electromagnetic 
Induction, and the basic principles of electrical instruments. 


62 


The laboratory course includes a series of experiments designed to 
illustrate the lectures and to train the student in the making of standard 
electrical measurements. Instruction in the laboratory may occasionally be 
supplemented by short explanatory talks. 

Lectures — Tuesday, 11-12, first term. Dr. Watson. 

Laboratory — A, B, C, D, Sect. 1, Monday, 1-3, first term. 

Sect. 2, Monday 3-5, first term. 

Dr. Watson. 


PHYSICS IV. 

This class which is required of students in the second year in Courses 
E, F, G, consists of (a) two lectures per week, (b) a laboratory course of 
two hours per week. 

In the lectures, fundamental electrical ideas are discussed, with special 
emphasis on quantitative relations. Problems are assigned weekly dealing 
with basic ideas of Electrostatics, Magnetism, Electromagnetism, Electro- 
dynamics, Electromagnetic Induction, and Alternating Currents. 

The laboratory course includes a series of experiments designed to train 
the student in standard electrical measurements, as well as to illustrate work 
discussed in lectures. 

Lectures — Wednesday, 9-10. Friday, 8-9. Dr. Watson. 

Laboratory — E, F, G, — Sect. 1, Thursday, 1-3. 

Professor Flammer and Dr. Watson. 

PHYSICS V. 

Required of students in third year of Courses G. and H. 

The work of this class comprises a course of lectures on the Elementary, 
Mathematical Theory of Electricity and Magnetism, and a course of labora- 
tory experiments in advanced electrical measurement. 

In the lectures are treated such topics as the more important laws and 
theories in Electrostatics, the laws of the Magnetic Field, Electrodynamics 
and Electromagnetic Induction. At each lecture problems are assigned for 
solution and these are later discussed in class. 


63 


In the laboratory the students make detailed study of several groups oi 
■experiments. These comprise careful study of galvanometers using both 
steady and transient currents, measurements of capacities, permeability, in- 
sulation resistance, and self and mutual induction, the use of the poten- 
tiometer in measurement of electro-motive force of cells, calibration of 
voltmeters and ammeters, and study of electrical waves fend discharge 
l^henomena. * 

Lecture — Thursday, 9-10, first term. 

Monday, 10-11, second term. Professor Flammer. 

Laboratory — Wednesday, 1-4. 

PHYSICS VI. 

Elementary Theoretical Mechanics, 

Required of students in third year of Course H. 

This course consists of a series of lectures in which the elements of 
Statics and Dynamics of a Particle are discussed. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 10-11, second term. 

Laboratory — Monday, 1-4, second term. Professor Flammer. 

PHYSICS VII. 

Thermodynamics. 

Required of students in third year of Course H. 

A course in which the fundamental laws of Thermodynamics, and their 
application to the Thermodynamical scale of Temperature, to the treatment 
■of saturated Vapours, and to Reversible Processes in general, are discussed. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 10-11, first term. Dean Clark. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 1-4, first term. Professor Baker. 

PHYSICS VIII. 

Electricity. 

Required of students in third year of Course H. 

The general aim of this course is to acquaint the student with the 
modern developments in such branches of Physics as Radiation, X-rays, 
'Conduction of Electricity through Gases, Radioactivity, etc. 

Text Book — Ions, Electrons and Ionising Radiations, by J. A. Crowther. 

Wednesday and Friday, 10-11, second term. Professor Gray. 

Laboratory — Friday 1-4, second term. 


64 


PHYSICS IX. 

Mechanics of Rigid and Elastic Bodies. 

Required of students in fourth year of Course H, 

This course includes a discussion of such topics as the Motion of a Rigid 
Body, Ellipsoids of Inertia, Motion with fixed Axis and Fixed Point. Euler's 
Equations, and applications to motion of the symmetrical top;- Stress and 
Strain relations in Elastic Bodies, Elastic Constants. 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11-12, first term. Professor Flammer. 

PHYSICS X. 

Physical Optics. 

Required of students in fourth year of Course H. 

A course of lectures on the theory and phenomena of Physical Optics, 
including a discussion of Wave Motion, Diffraction, Interference Spectro- 
scopes, Polarization and Double Refraction. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 11-12, second term. Dr. Cave. 

PHYSICS XI. 

Electricity. 

Required of students in fourth year of Course H. 

An advanced course on Electrodynamics. 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11-12, second term. Professor Flammer. 

PHYSICS XII. 

Kinetic Theory of Gases. 

Required of fourth year students in Course H. 

This course includes the topics of the Maxwellian distribution of veloci- 
ties, free path phenomena, viscosity, thermal conductivity, diffusion. Van der 
Waal’s equation, and the quantum theory as applied to specific heats and to 
radiation. 

Text Book — Kinetic Theory of Gases — Bloch. 

Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 11-12, first term. Professor Gray. 


65 


PHYSICS XIII. 

Required of fourth year students in Course H. 

An advanced laboratory course of experiments in Optics, Electricity and 
Magnetism and Heat. 

Tuesday and Wednesday, 1-4 Professor Clark and Dr. Cave. 

PHYSICAL LABORATORIES.* 

The Physics Department is located in the southern half of Ontario Hall, 
and contains a large lecture room, with a seating capacity of 125, a small 
lecture room with seating capacity of 60, a small class room, two large 
rooms equipped as general elementary laboratories, and one room equipped 
as an electrical laboratory for advanced work, offices for the staff, research 
rooms, a large, well-lighted library and reading room, smaller rooms for 
special purposes, apparatus and store rooms. The equipment for lecture table 
and laboratory is steadily growing and comprises most of the more important 
pieces of apparatus for these purposes. 

Research in Physics is being carried on by’ members of the staff and by 
senior students. It is desired to extend this activity as far as possible. A 
limited number of workers who desire to use the facilities of the laboratory 
may be admitted and assisted. Particulars may be obtained from the Pro- 
fessor of Physics. 


LIBRARY 

The library contains text-books, works of reference, and journals 
devoted to Physics and related subjects. These may be freely consulted by 
the student in the reading room between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.nL 
Books may in general be taken from the building overnight upon reporting 
to a member of the staff and making a record in a book provided for that 
purpose. It is only by special permission, however, that any book may be kept 
longer than one night at a time. 


66 


CHEMISTRY. 

Professor of Chemistry— Arthur C. Neish, A-M.. Ph.D., F.C.I.C. 
Professor — L. F. Goodwin, A.C.G.I., Ph.D., F.I.C, 

Professor— J. A. McRae, M.A., Ph.D., FJ.€. 

^ Assistant Professor— Grenville B. Frost, B.A., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor — L. A. Munro, M.A., Ph.D., F.C.I.C. 
Assistant Professor — Roy L. Dor ranee, M.A. 

Instructor — M. C. McNab, M.A. 

Milton Hersey Fellow — F. J. Myers, B.Sc. 

Demonstrators — R. S. Brown, B. A. 

A. M. Brydon, B.A. 

R. C. Ellis, B.A. 

W. R. Horn, B.A. 

K. J. Platt. B.Sc. 

J. F. Thomas, B.Sc. 




Second or 

Research 


First 

Advanced 

Training 


Courses. 

Courses. 

Courses. 

General and Inorganic Chemistry . . . 

I H, HI, HIb 

IV 

Qualitative Analysis 

I 


— 

Organic Chemistry 

I 

H 

IV 

Quantitative Analysis 

.. I, II 


IV 

Physical Chemistry 

I 

H, HI 

IV 

Industrial Chemistry 

. . I, H 

Hla 

IV 

Colloid Chemistry 

.. la 


IV 


GENERAL AND INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 

General Chemistry I. 

For all first year students in Science. 

This course presupposes a mastery of the contents of matriculation 
chemistry. 

In addition to studying in detail the history, methods of preparation, pro- 
perties and industrial applications of the most important non-metals and 
metals and their compounds, the fundamental theories, laws and principles 
are emphasized. Simple unknowns are also given. 

Texts — Kendall, Smith's College Chemistry, (Century Co.) 

Properties and Numerical Relationship of the Common Elements 
and Compounds — J. E. Belcher and J. C. Colbert. (Century Co.) 

Lectures — Monday, Wednesday, Friday at 9, or Monday and Wednesday 
at 2 and Friday at 11, in room 310, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Sections 5-8, Tuesday, 1-4, Sections 1-4. Wednesday 1-4 
in 305, 308, Gordon Hall. 


Professor Neish and Assi.stants. 


General Chemistry II. 


For students in Courses EFG Second Year. 


This lecture course is designed to supplement Chemistry I, including in 
its scope such chemical principles, facts and theories as will find application in 
Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Some of the topics dealt with 
are; the chemistry of the metals, fimdamental chemical theory, the laws of 
solutions, homogeneous and heterogeneous equilibria, the colloidal state and 
simple organic compounds. These topics are illustrated by lecture experiments 
and problems. 

Lectures — Tuesday and Saturday at 9. 

Texts— Kendall, Smith's College Chemistry, (Century Co.) 

Chapin — *^Second Year College Chemistry" (Wiley & Scais). 

Dr. Munro. 


Inorganic Chemistry III. 

Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. 

For students in Course B, third year. 

This course will consist of a critical study of General Inorganic 
Chemistry, especially the general chemistry and analytical behaviour of the 

metals. 


Text — Lowry, Inorganic Chemistry, (Macmillan & Co.) 

Lecture — Tuesday and Thursday, 11, in room 400, Gordon Hall. 

Professor Neish. 

General Chemistry Illb. 

Advanced General Chemistry. 

For students in Course B, fourth year, second term. 

The work of this course is mainly devoted to the study of the phase rule 
and its applications. 


Lectures — Monday and Friday at 11, second term, in room 105, Gordon Hall. 
Laboratory — Wednesday, 1-4, second term, in 210 Gordon Hall. Dr. Frost. 


Ge;neral and Inorganic Chemistry IV. 

Research Training. 

For graduate students and students in Course B, fourth year, electing 
thesis option in General and Inorganic Chemistry. 

Professors Neish, Frost and Munro, 


68 


QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS 
Qualitative Analysis I. 

For students in Courses A, B, C, D, second year. 

The lectures deal with the theory of analytical chemistry. The modem 
concept of the structure of matter is related to analytical behaviour. The 
development and application of the laws of equilibrium and solutions are em- 
phasized. 

The laboratory work consists of the systematic analysis of basic and acid 
ions leading to the analysis of alloys, salt mixtures, minerals and various 
commercial products. 

Texts, Miller: Theory of Qualitative Analysis, (Century Co.). 

A. A. Noyes, Qualitative Chemical Analysis, 9th Edition, (Macmillan 
Co.) 

Reference Texts — Stieglitz, Qualitative Analysis VoL L, (Century Co.). 

Ware, Essentials of Qualitative Analysis (Wiley). 

Treadwell & Hall, Vol. I. (Century Co.) 

Lectures — Thursday at 11, and Tuesday 8-9 first term, and Tuesday 11-12 
second term, rooms 510 and 305, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Wednesday 1-4, and Friday 1-4, rooms 107-109, Gordon Hall. 

Dr. Munra 

ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 

Organic Chemistry I. 

General Organic Chemistry. 

For students in Courses B and Dc., third year. 

An elementary course in general organic chemistry. The properties of 
some of the more important compounds are studied in the laboratory and a 
number of them prepared. 

Texts — Kipping and Kipping, Perkin and Kipping’s Organic Chemistry, 
(W. & R. Chambers.) 

Adams and Johnson, Laboratory Experiments in Organic Chemistry, 
MacMillan Co. 

Lectures — Wednesday and Friday, at 11 in rooms 310 and 105, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — B students, Saturday, 9-12 in room 213, Gordon Hall. 

Dc. students, Monday, 9-10, 11-12, first term, and Wednesday, 
1-5, in the second term. 

Professor McRae 

Organic Chemistry II. 

Advanced Organic Chemistry. 

For students in Course B. fourth year. 

Advanced systematic organic chemistry including lectures on special 
topics, such as alkaloids, steroisomerism, terpenes and carbohydrates. The 


69 


laboratory work includes both practice in organic qualitative and quantitative 
analysis, and practice in the preparation of a considerable number of sub- 
stances illustrating the general methods and reactions of Organic Chemistry. 

Texts — ^Bernthsen — Sudborough, Organic Chemistry, (Blackie & Son.) 

Gattermann-Wieland, Laboratory Methods of Organic Chemistry. 

Books of Reference — Cohen, Advanced Organic Chemistry, (Arnold). 

Henrich-Johnson. Theories of Organic Chemistry, (Wiley & Sons.) 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday, at II, in room 105, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Wednesday, 1-4, first term; Friday, 1-4, second term; 

Saturday, 9-12, in room 213, Gordon Hall. 

Professor McRae. 

Organic Chemistry IV. 

Research Training. 

For graduate students and students in Course B, fourth year, electing 
thesis option in Organic Chemistry. Professor McRae. 

QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS 

Quantitative Analysis I. 

Short course. 

For students in Courses A, C, D, and H, third year. 

This is an elementary course designed to illustrate the fundamental pro- 
cedures of Quantitative Analysis. Gravimetric determinations are made 
of sulphur, chlorine, iron and phosphorous. A full treatment of volumetric 
analysis is given including acidimentry and oxidation-reduction methods. The 
determinations include iron, chromium and manganese in simple ores, iodi- 
metric copper, the analysis of brass, and other similar determinations- 

Text — Hall, Textbook of Quantitative Analysis, (Wiley). 

Lectures — Thursday 1-2, in room 105, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Thursday, 2-5, for C. and H ; Friday, 1-4, for A and D. 

Dr. Frost and Mr. McNab. 

Quantitative Analysis II. 

Full course. 

For students in Course B, third year. 

This course is designed to give training in the principles of Quantitative 
Analysis to students majoring in Chemistry. In the class room, students are 
given practice in the application of the principles of theoretical chemistry to 
analytical problems. In the laboratory determinations are made of iron, 
chromium, manganese, in ores; iodimetric copper; nickel, zinc; the analysis of 
alloys; the determination of silica; the analysis of industrial products. 


70 


Text Book — Hall, Textbook of Quantitative Analysis, (Wiley). 
Lectures— Monday and Wednesday, at 9, in room 105, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Thursday 2-4, and Friday, 1-4; and Tuesday, 2-4, second 
term in 207, 209, Gordon Hall. Dr. Frost and Mr. McNab. 

Quantitative Analysis IV. 

Research Training. 

For graduate students and students in Course B. fourth year, electing 
thesis option in Quantitative Analysis. 

Dr. Frost. 

PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY. 

Physical Chemistry I. 


For students in Courses B, C, D, third year. 


The elementary principles of Physical Chemistry; the gas laws; the law 
of mass action ; the ideal solution laws ; the phase rule ; electrolytic solutions ; 
thermochemistry. 

Text — Millard, Physical Chemistry for Colleges (McGraw-Hill). (1934-35). 
Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday, at 9, in room 105, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Wednesday, 1-4 for B, Tuesday, 1-4 B (b), and C, in 115, 
116 Gordon Hall. Dr. Frost 

Students in courses Dc and Dm. will take physical chemical laboratory in 
the Chemical Engineering Department, under Dr. L. F. Goodwin. 

Tuesday, 1-4, Dc, Dm (a) ; Wednesday, 1-4, Dm (b) ; 

Text — Findlay, Practical Physical Chemistry (Longmans, Green & Co.) 

Physical Chemistry II. 

Electrochemistry. 

For students in Courses B and D, fourth year. 


This course is designed to acquaint the student with the application of 
electricity to aqueous solutions considering such quantities as the mechanism of 
electrolysis, transport numbers and ionic migration, solvation of ions, conduct- 
ance of solutions, modern dissociation theory, reversible cells with and without 
diffusion, hydrogen electrode, polarization, overvoltage, anodic and cathodic 
reactions. Some industrial applications such as storage batteries, electrolysis 
of fused salts, electroplating are discussed. The laboratory work consists in 
the determination of the quantities discussed in the lectures, electrometric 
titrations, and the production, electrolytically, of such compounds as ammon- 
ium persulphate and white lead. 


71 


Prerequisite — Chemistry 1, 2, 12, 13, 14. 

Texts — Glasstone, S. — The Electrochemistry of Solutions, (Meuthen & 
Co. Limited). 

Findlay, Practical Physical Chemistry, (Longmans, Green & 
Company) . 

Reference — Thomson, Theoretical and Applied Electrochemistry (Mac- 
millan Company) 

Blum and Hogaboom, Principles of Electroplating and Electro- 
forming, ( McGraw-Hill ) . 

Kolthoff and Furman, Potentiometric Titrations, (John Wiley). 
Allmand — Applied Electrochemistry, (Arnold). 

Lectures — Monday at 10, and Tuesday at 8. 

Laboratory — Dm Wednesday 1-4; B and Dc Thursday 2-5. 

Professor Dorrance. 

Physical Chemistry III. 

Advanced Physical Chemistry. 

For students in Course B, fourth year. 

Chemical thermodynamics ; the calculation of free energy and entropy ; the 
mechanism of chemical reactions ; elementary atomic theory. 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday, at 10, in 105 Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — Friday, 1-4, first term in 116 Gordon Hall. 

Dr. Frost. 

Physical Chemistry IV. 

Research Training. 

For graduate students and students in Course B, fourth year, electing 
thesis option in Physical Chemistry. 


Professors Dorrance and Frost. 


72 


INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY 

Industrial Chemistry I. 

Short course. 

For students in Courses E, and F, fourth year. 

For outline of topics see under Department of Chemical Engineering, 

Industrial Chemistry II. 

Long course. 

For students in courses B and D, third year. 

Dc and Dm students, third year, see under Department of Chemical 
Engineering. 

In the lectures the following topics, illustrated by specimens, lanten. 
slides and motion pictures and visits to plants, will be discussed: Industrial 
applications of air and water, natural gases, petroleum products, producer 
gas, water gas, coal gas, by-product coke, sulphur, sulphuric acid (chamber 
and contact), sulphites, hydrochloric acid, nitric acid and ammonia, nitrates 
(natural and synthetic), fertilizers, alkalies, mortars, and cements. In the 
laboratory typical industrial processes as crystallization, precipitation, filtration, 
distillation and rectifications, incomplete reactions, gas analysis, industrial 
flow sheets will be carried out and interpreted. 

Texts — Rogers. Manual of Industrial Chemistry, (Van Nostrand). 

Atack, Chemist’s Year Book, (Westman Press), or 
Olsen, Van Nostrand’s Annual (Van Nostrand). 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday at 10, B in room 310, Gordon Hall. 

Laboratory — B, Monday, 1-4, in 101, Gordon Hall. 

Dc and Dm students see under Dept, of Chemical Engineering. 

Professor Neish. 

Industrial Chemistry Ilia. 

Advanced. 

For students in Course B, fourth year — first term. 

For outline of topics see under Department of (Chemical Engineering. 

Lectures — W ednesday and Friday, at 11, first term, in Ontario Hall. 

Laboratory — Monday, 1-4, first term, in Ontario Hall. 

Professor Goodwin 


73 


Industrial Chemistry IV. 

Research Training. 

For graduate students and students in Course B, fourth year, electing 

thesis option in Industrial Chemistry. 

Professor Neish or Professor Goodwin. 
Colloid Chemistry la 

For students in Course B. fourth year, first term. 

An introductory course of three hours per week for the first term, 
The lectures will deal with the general properties of colloids, surface pheno- 
mena, adsorption, etc. The laboratory work is illustrative of the topics 
dealt with in lectures, and includes the preparation of colloids by different 
methods and a study of their electrical properties, coagulation, surface tension, 
viscosity, adsorption, gels etc. Each student is required to prepare an essay 
on an assigned phase of practical applications of Colloid Chemistry. 

Texts — Hatschek, — Introduction to Physics and Chemistry of Colloids. 

Holmes — Laboratory Manual, (Wiley & Sons). 

Reference Texts — Bancroft, Applied Colloid C/i^wwfrv,( McGraw-Hill Co.) 

Alexander: Colloid Chemistry, (Chem. Cat. Co.). 
Weiser, Hydrous Oxides, (McGraw-Hill Co.) 

Lectures — Friday at 10. 

Laboratory — Tuesday 1-3, first term. Dr. Munro. 

Colloid Chemistry IV. 

For graduate students and students in Course B, electing thesis option in 
Colloid Chemistry. Dr. Munro. 


GEOLOGY 

Professor — M. B. Baker, B.A., B.Sc., F.G.S.A., F.R.S.C. 

Miller Memorial Research Professor — E. L. Bruce, B.Sc., M.A., 

Ph.D., F.R.S.C. 

Associate Professor — B. Rose, B.Sc., Ph.D., F.G.S.A., F.R.S.C. 

Assistants — W. C. Giissow, B.Sc. ; B. T. Wilson, B.Sc. 

Research Assistant — W. Jewitt, B.Sc. 

The Geological and Mineralogical Museum, situated on the ground floor 
of Miller Hall, is equipped with splendid collections of minerals, ores, rocks 
and fossils, classified and systematically arranged to illustrate most of the 
subjects treated in lectures. This is a section of the work in which the co- 
operation of the mining public is invited, and all donations to this museum 
will be kept and credited to the donor. 

The various courses in Geology, described in some detail below, are in- 
tended to equip the professional geologist, the mining engineer, the civil 
engineer requiring a knowledge of the relative merits of natural construction 
material. The classes are open to Arts students as well as to those of the 
engineering professions. Graduates or others wishing to investigate a 
special geological problem will have all possible facilities in the way of 
laboratories and apparatus at their disposal. 


74 


GEOLOGY I 

For second year students in courses A, B, C, and D. 

Elementary Geology. Students taking this class must have passed in 
Chemistry I. 

An introductory course in general Geology is given preparatory for those 
students who proceed to a more advanced course in Geology or Mining, and 
at the same time a more or less complete, though elementary course for those 
who do not pursue the subject any farther. 

The following subjects will be treated in the lectures; The AtmcK 
sphere; the Hydrosphere; the Lithosphere: the probable nature of the Earth’s 
interior; the general characters and classifications of rocks; volcanic action, 
earthquakes; upheaval and snbsidance; glaciation; the geological effects pro- 
duced by heat, pressure, water; bosses; dykes; veins; stratification; dip and 
strike; anticline and syncline; faults; foliation; the nature and uses of fossils; 
stratigraphical geology, and an outline of the history of the Earth. 

During the month of October excursions will be conducted to places of 
geological interest in the vicinity of Kingston. Students in Geology and 
Mineralogy are required to take part in these excursions. 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday, 9-10. Professor M. B. Baker. 

Text-book: Miller, Elements of Geology, (Van Nostrand Co.). 


geology II 

For third year students in course C. 

Structural, Dynamical, and Physiographical Geology. Before taking 
this class students must have passed in Geology I. 

The principles of gradation, deformation, faulting, mountain formation, 
and vulcanism are covered in a more general and a more advanced way 
than in Geology I. Attention is also given to the origin of the earth; the 
metamorphic cycle ; types of marine and continental sedimentation ; an in- 
troduction to paleontology, physiography, map reading and interpretation. 

Lectures — Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9-10. Professor Rose. 

Text-book: Chamberlin and Salisbury, Introductory Geology. 

GEOLOGY HI. 

For students in Courses A and C. third year. 

Elementary Petrography. Students must have passed in Geology I. 


75 


This course is essentially on igneous geology and petrography, and will 
consist of lectures on the use of the petrographical miscroscope and acces- 
sories in the determination of rock forming minerals, and on the determina- 
tion of some of the more common igneous rocks by both microscopic and field 
tests. This will be followed by lectures and discussion on the geological oc- 
currences of igneous rocks, the processes of crystalization from magmas, the 
forms assumed, the textures, and the metamorphic changes that are pro- 
duced in the mass itself and on its surroundings. The lectures will be sup- 
plemented by laboratory work on hand specimens and rock slices. 

Lectures — Tuesday, 10-11 and Friday 11-12, second term. 

Professor M. B. Baker. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 2-4, second term. 

Professor Baker. 

Text-book: Pirsson, Rocks and Rock Minerals, (John Wiley & Sons.) 

GEOLOGY IV. (a) 

For third year students in Course A. 

Structural Geology — Students must have passed in Geology I. 

Imposed structures in sedimentary, igneous, and metamorphic rocks, with 
particular attention to faulting, folding, shearing, and volcanism. Illustrated 
mainly from Canadian occurrences where possible. 

Lecture — Thursday 10-11, and Friday 11-12, first term. 

Reference Books : Willis, Geologic Structures; Leith, Structural Geology. 

geology V. 

For fourth year students in Courses A. and C. 

Geology of Canada. Before taking this class, students must have 
passed in Geology I. and III. 

In this course special attention will be given to Pre- Cambrian Geology, 
and the distribution of the various rock formations in Canada. The topo- 
graphy as well as the structural make-up of the Dominion is studied. 

Lecture — Friday 8-9, second term. Professor Bruce. 

GEOLOGY VI 

For fourth year students in Course C. 

Historical Geology. After a brief study of the various types of 
sedimentary formations and the principles of paleogeography, the history 
of the North American continent is taken up with supplementary refer- 
ences to the other continents when desirable. Emphasis is laid on Can- 
adian occurrences. A number of the more important fossiE of each period 
are studied, and their recognition on sight required. Brief consideration 
is also given to the history of the Science of Geology. 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday, 9-10. Professor Rose. 

Text-book — Pirsson and Schuchert, Text-book of Geology Part 11. 

(Historical), (John Wiley & Sons.) 


76 


GEOLOGY VII. 

For fourth year students in Course C. 

Advanced Petrography. A course of lectures will be given on the 
microscopic characters and classification of igneous rocks, and on their 
general field characters, origin and classification. The lecture work will 
be supplemented by assigned special reading and by laboratory work with 
both hand specimens and microscopic slides. Special attention will also 
be paid to the metamorphic rocks. 

Laboratory — Thursday, 2-4. Professor Baker. 

GEOLOGY VIII 

For fourth year students in Courses A. and C. 


Economic Geology. This class treats of the principles of ore 
deposition. For this purpose type deposits in the largest producing districts 
throughout the world are studied in some detail. It is, of course, impossible 
to treat of all products, but the basis of classification and the fundamental 
principles underlying economic deposits are studied with particular refer- 
ence to iron, copper, nickel, zinc, lead, silver, gold, aluminum, peat, coal, gas, 
oil, salt, abrasive and refractory materials. A few lectures on building stones 
as well as on clays and the manufacture of clay products will be given. 

Lectures — Monday, 10-11; Tuesday 11-12; Thursday, 10-11, second term. 

Professor Baker. 


GEOLOGY IX 


For third year students in Course E. 

Engineering Geology. This course is intended for students in 
Civil Engineering, and after a brief introduction to geology will treat of 
the occurrence, composition, texture, structure and alterations of rocks, with 
special reference to their effects on the workability or removal of the rocks 
in excavation, and in the selection of raw material in construction work. 
There will also be lectures on clay-products and the selection of building 
materials, and an outline of the manufacture of bricks, fire-proof blocks, 
terra-cotta, roofing-tile, sewer-pipe, and drainage-tile, will be given. Physio- 
graphy and drainage will also be studied, and a brief discussion of the prin- 
ciples of economic geology. 

Lectures — W ednesday and Thursday, 11-12. Professor Baker. 


Text-book — Ries & Watson, Elements of Engineering Geology, (John 
Wiley & Sons.) 

GEOLOGY X 

For fourth year students in Course C. 

Field and Laboratory Geology. The laboratory exercises in this 
course are designed to illustrate by means of specimens, models, photo- 


77 


m 


graphs, maps and sections, the principal original and secondary structures 
of rock; the origin and mode of occurrence of rocks in the earth’s crust, 
their cycles of alteration and change; their interpretation and representation 
in geological surveys. 

The field work comprises observations upon the weathering of rocks ; 
shore phenomena ; glacial phenomena ; igneous and sedimentary rocks ; 
faulting; folds; joints; cleavage; schistosity. Practice in methods of sur- 
veying and geological mapping and contraction of sections; measuring the 
thickness of strata and determining the relative ages of geological struc- 
tures, and the preparation of a map to scale. 

Three working hours per week will be arranged to suit the class at the 
beginning of the first term. This class is offered in alternate years. Will be 
offered in 1934-35. 

Field Work — Monday, 1-4. Professor Rose. 


GRADUATE COURSES 

For graduates in Courses A and C. 

GEOLOGY XIII. 

Principles of Pre-Cambrian Geology. The origin, history and distribu- 
tion of the rocks older than the Cambrian. Special attention will be given 
to the Canadian Pre-Cambrian areas. The course will be given in alternate 
years. It will be offered in 1934-35. 

Lectures — Wednesday and Friday at 9. 

Reading and Laboratory Work — Wednesday, 1-4. Prof. Bruce. 

GEOLOGY XIV. 

Metamorphic and Structural Geology. The processes of rock weather- 
ing, consolidation of sediments, formation of gneisses, and the wall rock altera- 
tions produced by veins are studied in detail. The principles of rock de- 
formation are discussed. The course will be offered in alternate years. It 
will be offered in 1934-35. 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday at 9. ‘ 

Reading and Laboratory Work — Thursday, 1-4. Prof. Bruce. 

GEOLOGY XV. 

Pre-Cambrian Ore Deposits. Discussion of ore deposits in Pre-Cambrian 
rocks with especial reference to those in Canada. The genesis and character 
of the deposits will be studied in detail. It will not be offered in 1934-35. 

Text Book: Bruce, Mineral Deposits of the Canadian Shield, (The 
MacMillan Co). 

Lectures — Wednesday and Friday, 9. 

Reading and Laboratory Work — Thursday 1-4. 

Prof. Brace. 

Excursions to accessible localities are required. 

Seminar — A Seminar for students in graduate courses meets two evenings 
each month. It is voluntary and no registration is required. 


78 

MINERALOGY 

Professor — J. E. Hawley, M.A., Ph.D., F.G.S.A. 

Assistants— A. P. Beavan, B.Sc., J. R. Bridger, B.Sc. 

The work in this department is intended for students taking the courses 
in (1) Mining and Metallurgical Engineering, (2) Chemistry, (3) Mineralogy 
and Geology, and (4) Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering. 

It consists of five undergraduate sections, viz. : Mineralogy I., II., III., IV. 
and V. 

Students in Course A take section I. in the second year and section IV. 
in the third year. 

Students in Course C take section I. in the second year, sections II., III., 
and IV. in the third year, and section V. in the fourth year. 

Students in Courses B take section I, in the second year, and III. in the 
third year. 

Students in Courses Dc and Dm take Mineralogy I. in their second year. 

MINERALOGY 1 

For Second year students in Courses A. B. C. D. 

Elementary Mineralogy — Lectures cover (1) the physical properties and 
identification of the common rock and ore forming minerals, (2) The rela- 
tion between Mineralogy and Geology, (3) The chemistry of minerals, (4) 
Crystallography, (5) World distribution of minerals which are of economic 
importance, (6) the detailed properties, occurrence and uses of about one 
hundred important minerals. In the laboratory practical work is given in 
crystallography and in the identification of minerals by physical tests and 
blowpipe methods. 

Field trips during October and November are held in conjunction with 
the Department of Geology. 

Each student is supplied for the session with a locked cabinet containing 
a collection of minerals for which he is held responsible. A practical examina- 
tion requiring the identification of minerals in hand specimens must be passed 
by each student before credit in this course will be given. The practical work 
of the class is conducted in the mineralogical and blowpipe laboratory, where 
cabinets containing specimens of commonly occurring minerals are arranged 
for use. Students are taught to recognize minerals by simple field tests, such 
as form, color, streak, hardness, specific gravity, etc. For this work students 
must provide themselves with a pocket-lens, knife, and magnet. Students are 
urged to make use of the museum, and of the study room provided for them 
in the Mineralogical department. 

Saturday Excursions. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 10. Professor Hawley. 

Laboratory — Monday 1-3 and 3-5, (two sections) first term. 

Tuesday 1-3 and 3-5, (two sections) second term. 


79 


Text-books: For Courses A, and C, Ford, Dana’s Text-hook of Mineralogy. 

(Wiley and Sons, 1932). 4th Edition. 

For Courses B and D : 

Ford, Dana’s Manual of Mineralogy, 14th Edition, 1929. 

Books of Reference: 

Mineralogy — E. H. Kraus and W. F. Hunt, 2nd Edn. 
(McGraw Hill 1928). 

Study of Minerals and Rocks — H. F. Rogers, 2nd Edn. 

(McGraw Hill, 1924). 

Moses & Parsons, Mineralogy, Crystallography and 

Blowpipe Analysis, 5th Ed. 

Brush & Penficld, Manual of Determinative Minera- 
logy and Blowpipe Analysis, 17th Ed., 1912 ( Wiley 

& Sons). 

MINERALOGV II. 

Systematic Mineraxogy. For students in Course C. Third year. 

The work consists of a course of lectures, dealing with crystallography, 
crystal measurements and drawing, and a more advanced study of the physical 
and optical properties of minerals. 

Lectures — Monday and Friday, 10-11; 2nd term. Professor Hawley. 

Laboratory — Saturday, 10-12. 

Text-books — Dana, Text-hook of Mineralogy, 1932. (Wiley & Sons). 

Books of Reference : 

Winchell, Elements of Optical Mineralogy, Part II. 

Miers, Mineralogy. 

Tschermak, Mineralogie. 

Bragg, X-ray and Crystal Structure, 4th Ed. 

mineralogy III 

For students in Courses B, and C, Third year, first term. 

Optical Mineralogy — The work of this class is intended for those students 
who are taking Course B, Chemistry, and Course C, Mineralogy and Geology. 
It deals with the optical properties of nonopaque chemical substances and 
natural minerals. For chemistry students it serves as an accurate method of 
identifying both organic and inorganic solid chemical substances by their 
indices of refraction and other optical properties, provided these are known, 
as a method of proving homogeneity of fine chemical compounds, and as 
an introduction to microchemical methods of testing for minor constituents 
in inorganic compounds. For geology and mineralogy students it is prepara- 


80 


tory to the classes of petrography and determinative mineralogy and deals 
with the optical properties of the common rock forming minerals. 

Lectures — Monday and Friday, 10-11, first term. 

Laboratory — B — Friday 8-10 — C — Friday 1-3, first term. 

Professor Hawley. 

Text-book: — Dana, Text-hook of Mineralogy — 4th ed., 1932. (Wiley and 
Sons), or Elements of Optical Mineralogy (Part I), A. N. Winchell, 
3rd Ed., (Wiley and Sons), 1928. 

Reference Books : — Optic Properties of Crystals, Groth and Jackson, (Wiley 
and Sons) 1910. 

Microchemical Laboratory Manual, F. Emich, Trans, by F. Schneider, 
(Wiley and Sons) 1932. 

Microscopic Determination of Ore Minerals, U.S. Geol. Surv. Bull. 825. 
M. N. Shortt. 

Thin Section Mineralogy, Rogers and Kerr, (McGraw Hill), 1933. 


MINERALOGY IV. 


For students in Courses A and C, Third year. 


Descriptive and Determinative Mineralogy — Ore Minerals. A course 
dealing with minerals which are important as ores of iron, manganese, chrom- 
ium, tungsten* vanadium, tin, nickel, cobalt, gold, silver, copper, lead, zinc and 
aluminum. In the laboratory suites of ore minerals from various mining 
camps are examined by blowpipe methods and microscopically by polished 
sections. A brief survey is made of some important non-metallic minerals. 
Cabinets furnished with specimens of minerals from various parts of the 
world are supplied for students’ use. The number of specimens is being 
constantly increased by collection, donation, exchange and purchase, the aim 
being to make the collection as complete as possible. 


Lectures: Tuesday 8.00: and Wednesday at 8.00, first term, 
and Thursday at 8.00, second term. 


Laboratory : Wednesday 1-3. 

Professor Hawley and Assistants. 
Text-book: Dana, Text-hook of Mineralogy, 4th Ed. 1932. (Wiley and 
Sons). 

mineralogy v. 


For students in Course C, Fourth year. 

Advanced Descriptive and Determinative Mineralogy — Non-Metallic 
Minerals. A course dealing (1) with the identification of rock forming 
minerals by physical and optical properties ; (2) the occurrence and utilization 
of non-metallic minerals used for Abrasives, Refractories, Ceramic Ware, 
Lime, Cements, Plaster, Fertilizers, Pigments, Insulators, Building Stone, 
Gems, etc.; (3) The second half of the laboratory work will be devoted to the 
further study of polished sections of metallic minerals. 


81 


Lectures'. Wednesday and Friday at 11. - 

Laboratory: Saturday 10-12, first term; Monday 1-3, second term. 

Professor Hawley. 

Text-book: Elements of Optical Mineralogy — Part II, (Description of 
Minerals), A, N. Winchell, (Wiley and Sons). 

Reference Books : Publications of Geological Survey of Canada. 

Publications of Mines Branch, Dept, of Mines, Canada. 
Publications of U.S. Geol. Survey. 

Non-Metallic Minerals — Ladoo (McGraw-Hill, 1925). 

Research and Thesis — Students wishing to undertake the research work 
and thesis of the fourth year under the Department of Mineralogy should 
consult with the instructors not later than the beginning of their fourth year 
with regard to research subjects and hours. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

For graduates in Courses A and C. 

MINERALOGY CXV. 

ADVANCED OPTICAL MINERALOGY — A course designed to give students further 
training in the determination of optical properties of minerals. Special study 
will be made of igneous and metamorphic minerals, and of the heavy residuals 
of sedimentary rocks. This class will be given in alternate years with Miner- 
alogy CXVI. Given during session 1934-35. 

Lectures and Laboratory — 6 hours a week, to be arranged. 

Professor Hawley. 

MINERALOGY CXVI. 

(a) Advanced Crystallography: 

A course on Crystal Measurements, Crystal Drawing, and Methods 
of X-Ray Analysis of Crystal Structures with particular reference to 
Metallic Minerals. 

(b) Advanced Mineralography : 

Microscopic determination of opaque ore minerals. 

Mineral suites from different mining localities will be studied. The 
work of this term is entirely of a laboratory nature with discus- 
sion hours. 

Text — Determination of the Opaque Minerals — C. M. Farnham, 1st Ed. 
(McGraw Hill, 1931). 

This course alternates with Mineralogy CXV. Not offered in session 1934- 
1935. 

Lectures and Laboratory — to be arranged. 


Professor Hawley. 


82 

MINING ENGINEERING. 

Professor — S. N. Graham, B.Sc. 

Mining I. 

For students in Course A, third year. 

Prospecting. Methods used in prospecting for lode, placer and coal 
mines. Location, laws, and requirements, of mineral prospects and their ex- 
amination. 

Development of Prospects. The early workings of mines, with a con- 
sideration of the many factors entering into the proving up of mineral bodies 
as commercial quantities. 

Boring. The use of long distance drills for prospecting, and for reach- 
ing fluids. The rotary Diamond drill, and the percussion drills ; their fields 
of operation and relative merits. 

Excavation. The tools and machines used in breaking and removing 
rock. Also hand and power drilling to place explosive. The common min- 
ing explosives ; their uses and operation. 

Mining Methods. A consideration of the main factors in developing a 
mine. The sinking of shafts ; driving of tunnels, etc. The stoping or 
winning of minerals from the vein or ore body. 

Lectures — Wednesday, 11-12, first term; Monday, 9-10 and Tuesday, 9-10; 
second term. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 9-10, first term. Professor Graham. 

Books of Reference: 

Peele, Mining Engineer's Handbook. 

Lewis, Elements of Mining. 

Mining II. 

For students in Course A, fourth year. 

Placer Mining. Consideration of alluvial deposits and their origin: 
placer mining proper, hydraulic placer, and gold dredging. 

Supports. Various forms of timbering or supporting a mine’s passages, 
and stope excavations. The timbers used. Costs and alternative methods; 
causes of decay in timbers and their preservation. The use of iron and 
masonry. 

Transportation. The handling of material underground, by chutes, cars, 
and hoists; rope and locomotive haulage. Surface transportation by road, 
rope, and railway. Loading, unloading, and terminal arrangements. 

Hoisting. Head frames, ropes, and drums; various systems which bal- 
ance the load to some extent or give a steady load on the engines.: Hoisting 
of ore. Safety appliances and signalling. 


83 


Drainage. Sources of water, drainage by tunnels ; hoisting of water, 
use of pumps, and principal types for light and heavy work. Bulkheads. 

Ventilating. Natural and artificial conditions which demand ventilation. 
Methods of ventilating metal and coal mines. Gases of a coal mine. Fans, 
and distribution of air in coal mines. 

Lighting. Use and place of candles, lamps, and safety lamps. 

Mine Examination and Valuation. 

Students* Papers. These are hour and half hour talks upon observations 
from experience in the field. 

Lectures — Monday, 8-9; Tuesday, 8-9; Wednesday, 10-11; and Saturday 
8-9 first term. Professor Graham. 

Books of Reference : 

Peele, Mining Engineer's Handbook. 

Hoover, Principles of Mining. 

Lewis, Elements of Mining. 

Finlay, Cost of Mining. 

McGarraugh, Mine Book-keeping. 

Geophysical Prospecting. 

Included in the work of this class is a special course in geophysical pros- 
pecting, giving special attention to magnetic and electrical methods. 

Lecture — Monday, 11-12. For students in courses A and C, fourth year. 

Mining III. 

For students in Course A, fourth year. 

The first term work includes practice and problems in Mine Surveying, 
also the reduction and plotting of a mine survey 

In the second term these hours are given to furnace and metallurgical 
work and to any subject suitable to the course, as a subject for designing, 
for example, the designing of mill, smelter^ surface plant of a mine. 

Monday and Wednesday, 1-4; Professors MacKay and Graham. 

Mining IV. 

For students in Courses C and Dm. fourth year. 

This is a course of lectures briefly discussing the formation of ore-bodiei, 
their development and exploitation, the machinery and equipment required, and 
the sampling and valuation of mining properties. It is intended to link up the 
work of the geologist and metallurgist with the mine. 

Lectures — Monday 1-2; and Friday, 8-9, first term. 

Professor Graham. 

Text Book: Lewis, Elements of Mining. 


84 


Summer Essay. 

For students in Course A, fourth year. 

In order to encourage close observation, and the faculty of expressing by 
text and illustration, the student during hb summer vacations is expected to 
gather material for an essay of from two to three thousand words. 

The essay must cover the result of personal observation and be on some 
subject relating to mining, milling, metallurgy or geology. 

The subject title must be given before the end of October, and the essay 
handed in before the end of the first term. Essays requiring revision must be 
returned before the spring examinations begin. 

All essays must be type-written and suitably bound. 

Ore Dressing. 

For students in Courses A, C. Dm., third year; Dc., fourth year. 

These lectures follow the sequence of operations on an ore from the time 
it reaches the mill until it leaves as a concentrate or bullion. The principles 
and practice of rock crushing, ball milling, classification and concentration 
on jigs and tables are fully discussed. Particular attention is paid to the 
concentration of ores by flotation. Other accessory processes such as magnetic 
concentration are taken up and the flow sheets of different mills are studied 

Lectures — Thursday, 11-12; and Wednesday 8-9, second term. 

Professor Graham. 

Books of references: Taggart — Handbook of Ore Dressing. 

Truscott, Ore Dressing. 

Richards & Locke, Textbook of Ore Dressing. 

Milling. 

For students in Course A and Dm. fourth year. 

Ores pf the more common metals are investigated in the laboratories to 
determine suitable methods of concentration of or recovery of their metals by 
milling. Groups of two or three students are given an ore to investigate 
Examination of the ore is first carried through by use of the microscope, by 
screen analyses, etc. Based on the information thus gained, a course of 
treatment on a sample of the ore is carried through. Each student takes part 
in the investigation and treatment of as many ores of the precious metals, and 
also of those of base metals as time will permit. 

Laboratory — Friday, 9-4, Course Dm, and Saturday, 9-12, Course A. 

Professors MacKay and Graham. 


85 


Ore Dressing Laboratories 

These are equipped for the testing of ores in small lots from various 
mining districts. 

The equipment consists of a 7 x 10 Blake crusher, rolls and fine grinders. 
There is a complete equipment of modern small, or minature machines for test- 
ing ores and illustrating principles and processes of treatment. These consist 
of small ball and pebble mills, various types of screens and classifiers, jigs, 
Wilfley tables, several types of small flotation machines and magnetic con- 
centrators. 

The Metallurgical Laboratories. 

The Metallurgical laboratories proper contain a blast furnace and a 
large roasting furnace, each served by a bag house; a Monarch oil furnace 
and a gas furnace for obtaining temperatures up to 1400° C; a Hoskins electric 
furnace for temperatures up to 1700° C; three electric arc furnaces; a vacuum 
electric furnace; two tubular electric furnaces; a Hump furnace; an electric 
muffle furnace; a recording potentiometer; thermocouple and optical pyro- 
meters; and calorimeters. 

The Fire Assaying laboratory contains seven gas muffle furnaces of 
different sizes, a three-muffle crude oil furnace, and four gasoline crucible 
furnaces. 

The Metallography laboratory is equipped with a complete cutting and 
grinding plant; a disc polishing machine; microscopes, with complete optical 
equipment; a vertical micrograph outfit, and the necessary dark room and 
equipment; and well selected sets of specimens. 

Two well appointed chemical laboratories, a balance room and a room for 
electrolytic assaying complete the laboratory equipment of the Department. 


METALLURGY. 

Professor — G. J. MacKay, B.Sc. 

Assistant Professor — O. A. Carson, B.Sc., Ph.D. 

Metallurgy I. 

For students in Courses E, F, G, third year, second term. 

A brief discussion of the physical properties and uses of the common 
metals. The more important industrial alloys, their composition, properties 
and uses. Refractory materials. The properties of iron and steel, the effects 
of impurities and of methods of manufacture and working, and the heat 
treatment of steel. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 10-11, Thursday, 4-5, second term. Professor MacKay. 

Text-hook — Rosenholts, Elements of Ferrous Metallurgy. 


86 


Metallurgy II. 

For students in Courses A, B, C, Dm., third year and for Course Dc 
fourth year. 

Heat, calorimetry and pyrometry. Solid, liquid, and gaseous fuels and 
the special metallurgical uses of each kind. An introduction to general me- 
tallurgy — principles, operations and appliances. The metallurgy of iron and 
steel. 

Lectures — Monday, 11-12; Wednesday, 10-11. Professor MacKay* 

Text-book — Rosenholtz, Elements of Ferrous Metallurgy. 

Austin, Metallurgy of the Common Metals. 

Metallurgy III. 

For students in Course Dm. third year. 

Metallurgy calculations based on the work covered in Metallurgy II. — 
heat, calorimentry, and pyrometry; heat balance, iron blast furnace charges,^ 

etc. 

Laboratory — Friday, 11-12, second term. Professor MacKay. 

Metallurgy IV. 

For students in Courses A, Dm. fourth year. 

The metallurgy of the more common non-ferrous metals — gold, silver, 
copper, lead, and zinc. The extraction of these metals from their ores, the 
refining of the metals, their uses, and the alloys into which they enter. 

A consideration of the ordinary methods of recovering nickel, cobalt, tin» 
arsenic, antimony, etc., from the ores. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 9-10; Wednesday, 11-12; Thursday, 11-12. 

Professor MacKay. 

Text-book — Austin, Metallurgy of the Common Metals. 

Metallurgy V. 

For students in Course Dm. fourth year. 

Metallurgical calculations related to the work covered in Metallurgy IV. 
Discussions of metallurgical subjects by the students and the reading and 
discussion of students’ essays. 

Lectures — Tuesday, 11-12, first term; Thursday, 10-11, second term. 

Professor MacKay. 

Metallurgy VI. 

For students In Courses Dm, G. fourth year. 

Electro-metallurgy; introductory course in electro-chemistry followed by 


87 


the consideration of the electrolytic refining O'f copper, gold and silver and 
the electrical smelting of aluminum and iron ores, etc. 

Lecture — Wednesday, 8-9, second term. Dr. Carson. 

Metallurgy VII. 

For students in Course Dm. fourth year. 

Metallurgical plant design. The calculation of the capacities of units in 
a plant — agitators, sumps, pipes, launders, pumps, furnaces, converters, etc. 
Details of equipment. Flow sheets. General layout of plants. Bills of 
material. Power requirements. 

The work will consist largely of individual problems for the library and 
drafting room. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 1-3. Professor MacKay. 

Metallurgy VIII. 

For students in Course F, fourth year. 

Laboratory course dealing with the heat treatment of steel. 

Laboratory — Friday, 8-10, first term. Dr. Carscm. 

Metallography. 

For students in Course Dm. fourth year. 

Introductory course in metallography, including: 

(o) Explanation and interpretation of equilibrium diagrams. 

(b) Constitution and structure of some industrial alloys, with special 
reference to brasses, bronzes, bearing metals and different grades of steeL 

Lecture and laboratory work — Monday, 11-12; Saturday, 9-12. Dr. Carson 

Metallurgical Laboratory. 

For students in Course Dm. fourth year. 

Laboratory course dealing with a number of metallurgical operations 
The following experiments are made by the students attending this 
course: Determination of calorific power and impurities in coals, standardiza- 
tion of pyrometers by various methods, determinations of cooling curves, de- 
composition of sulphates and reduction of oxides, heat treatment of steel. 

Electroplating, operation of the blast-furnace and electric furnace. 

Laboratory — Thursday, 1-4, Dm, first term. 

Thursday, 2-5, second term. 


Dr. Carson 


88 


Summer Essay. 

Required of students in Course Dm, fourth year. 

In order to encourage close observation, and the faculty of expressing by 
text and illustration, the student during his summer vacations is expected to 
gather material for an essay of from two to three thousand words. 

The subject title must be given in by October 15th of the final year, and 
the essay handed in before the end of the first term of the final year. Essays 
requiring revision must be returned before the spring examinations begin. 

The material on which the essay is based must be information gained at 
first hand in metallurgical or chemical plants or laboratories or in mills during 
the equivalent of, at least, one complete summer vacation. 

Fire Assaying. 

For students in Courses A, Dm., third year. 

The Laboratory course in fire assaying consists of : 

(a) A munber of experiments to test the action of the different re- 
agents used and slags made in assaying. 

(b) The determination of lead by fire assay methods. 

(c) The determination of gold and silver in silicious, oxidized and 
sulphide ores and mattes. 

(d) The assay of gold and silver bullion. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 1-2; Laboratory, 2-5, second term. Dm. Saturday, 8-9; 
Laboratory, 9-12, second term, A. Professor MacKay. 


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING. 

Professor — L. F. Goodwin, A.C.G.I., Ph.D., F.I.C. 

Assistant — E. G. Baker, B.Sc. 

All lectures and laboratory work in Ontario Hall. 

Industrial Chemistry I. Engineering Chemistry. 

For students in courses E, and F, fourth year. 

A lecture course developed for students in Mining, Mechanical and Civil 
Engineering. Topics such as the rusting of iron and its preservation from 
corrosion, water for steam raising and domestic use, paints, lubricants, ex- 
plosives, pyroxylins and cements are discussed, mainly from the engineer’s 
point of view. 

Lecture — Wednesddcy, at 10, in Ontario Hall. 

Texts — Leighou, Chemistry of Materials, (McGraw-Hill Co.) 

Bulletins of the U.S. Bureau of Mines, Canadian Bureau of Explof- 
ives and other pamphlets. 


Professor Goodwin. 


89 

Industrial Chemistry II. 

For students in courses Dc, and Dm, third year. 

For outline of topics, see under Department of Chemistry. 

Lectures — Tuesday and Thursday, at 10, Ontario Hall. 

Laboratory — Saturday, 9-12. 

Texts — Thorp, Industrial Chemistry, (The MacMillan Co.) 

T. M. Lowry, Inorganic Chemistry, (The MacMillan Co.). 

Professor Goodwin and Mr. Baker 

Industrial Chemistry Ilia. — Advanced. 

For students in Course B. fourth year — first term. 

This course deals with the following subj ects : — Distillation and deph- 
legmation, wood distillation, alcohol, acetic acid, acetone. Dissolution, de- 
cantation, filtration, centrifugals. Manufacture of organic nitro compounds 
and explosives. Equilibrium and optimum conditions for contact sulphuric 
acid and synthetic ammonia processes, absorption of gases by liquids and 
solids, absorption and reaction towers, electric furnace products and synthetic 
acetone, potash manufacture and recovery, recovery of waste acids, sulphite, 
sulphate and mechanical wood pulp, paper. 

Lectures — Wednesday and Friday, at 11, in Ontario Hall. 

Laboratory — Monday, 1-4. 

Texts — Partington, The Alkali Industry. 

Assigned Reading. 

Professor Goodwin. 

Chemical Engineering i. 

For students in Course Dc. third year. 

A preparatory course in stoichiometrical and plant calculations, and in 
problems in Applied Physical Chemistry. 

Lecture and Laboratory — Tuesday and Thursday at 11, second term. 

Text — Hitchcock and Robinson, ‘^Differential Equations in Applied 
Chemistry, (John Wiley and Sons). 

Handbook of Chemistry and Physics. Hodgman-Lange. 

Professor Goodwin. 

Chemical Engineering ii. 

For students in Course Dc. fourth year. 

Industrial Processes. — The subjects dealt with comprise: distillation 
and dephlegmation, wood distillation, alcohol, acetic acid, acetone. Plant 
for nitric acid manufacture. Influence of heats of reaction: examples dis- 
tillation of nitric acid and acetone. Atmospheric nitric acid, synthetic am- 
monia, sulphuric acid, a study of the equilibria and optimum conditions in- 
volved in their manufacture. Dissolution, decantation, filtration, centrifugals 


90 


The moving of gases, liquids and solids. The measurement of gases, and 
their absorption by liquids and solids. Absorption and reaction towers and 
their design. Filling materials and the considerations governing their action 
and efficiency. The manufacture of nitro compounds, the concentration of 
weak acids and the recovery of waste acids. 

Pulp, Paper and Synthetic Plastics — Absorption principles and sul- 
phite towers. The manufacture of mechanical and sulphite wood pulp. The 
Kraft or Sulphate, and the soda process, modern methods of causticising, 
washing, and of lime, soda and heat recovery. The elements of paper 
manufacture. The manufacture of gun-cotton, cordite, nitro-cellulosc 
powder, celluloid, viscose or artificial silk, and of other synthetic colloids. 

A collection of industrial products and apparatus is available for demon- 
stration, and visits are paid to outside chemical works in the final year, at 
which attendance is required. 

Designing of Chemical Plant. Calculations and exercises in designing 
chemical apparatus and factories. Considerations underlying the choice of 
materials of construction, acid proof containers and cements. The design of a 
nitric acid plant and the evolution of structural details. Manufacturing costs 
as dependent o nthe cost of plant, raw materials, labour, etc. 

Lectures — Wednesday and Friday, 11 a.m. 

Laboratory — Wednesday, 1-4. 

Professor Goodwin 

Texts. — Partington, The Alkali Industry. 

Badger & MacCabe, Elements of Chemical Engineering. 

Hougen and Watson, Industrial Chemical Calculations. 
Assigned Reading from: 

Davies, Handbook of Chemical Engineering, 

Lunge, Sulphuric Acid and Alkali, 

And Original Publications. 

Chemical Engineering m. 

Laboratory Work and Drawing, 

A detailed study of apparatus and chemical engineering plant, based on 
the chemical and physical conditions underlying the various processes. The 
elaboration in the laboratory of the best working conditions for a given 
chemical process. 

The designing and drawing of parts of a chemical plant, based on ex- 
perimental results worked out in the laboratory. Experimental work with semi- 
plant scale chemical engineering apparatus. 


The practical work will be divided between the laboratory and the 
draughting room as is found necessary. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 2-3. 

Laboratory — Monday 1-5, Friday 9-11. 

Professor Goodwin and Mr. Baker. 

Texts : Handbook of Chemistry and Physics; or, Chemiker Kalender. 

Assigned reading from: 

Davies, Handbook of Chemical Engineering. 

Lunge-Cummings, Sulphuric Acid and Alkali, 

And published papers and pamphlets. 

LABORATORY OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING. 

The laboratory is provided with large size models of steam- jacketed 
evaporating pans, porcelain lined and fitted with stirring gear, with a steam- 
jacketed rectifying column and still, a steam jacketed vacuum evaporator, 
pump and condenser, a jacketed vacuum shelf dryer, a high pressure acid 
proof filter, a Sweetland self-dumping filter press with sludge tank and 
centrifugal pump, a model stream-line filter, several types of vacuum filters, 
an ordinary and a high speed centrifuge, a rotating high pressure autoclave, 
and with other technical apparatus. 

There is further installed a large reaction tower of earthenware designed 
for experiments in recovering smelter and other fumes or gases, connected to 
a fan, and measuring devices, and provided with a liquor circulating system 
and motor driven pump, and with selected types of earthenware filling 
material. 

Instruction in this laboratory is planned to train the student to handle 
fairly large quantities of material and to become familiar with standard types 
of technical chemical apparatus, to work out the experimental methods re- 
quired for attacking a manufacturing problem, and to translate the laboratory 
results obtained into practice. 


CIVIL ENGINEERING. 

Professor — A. Macphail, B.Sc., LL.D. 
Professor — W. P. Wilgar, B.Sc. 

Professor — W. L. Malcolm, M.A., B.Sc. 
Professor — D. S. Ellis, M.A., B.Sc., M.C.E. 
Lecturer — R. A. Low, B.Sc. 


92 


General Engineering I. 

For students in all Courses second year. 

This subject embraces the physical properties of materials used in the 
different branches of engineering and the principles involved in the theory 
of beams, columns, and structures. 

Materials of Construction — Resistance and elasticity of materials; 
stresses in brick, cement, mortar, and concrete; physical properties of the 
metals and alloys used in engineering, and effects of impurities in them; 
testing for tensile, compressive and transverse strength. 

Graphical Statics. Graphical representation of stress; funicular and 
force polygons ; dead and wind loads ; graphical methods of determining 
centres of gravity, shear and bending moments. 


Mechanics of Materials. — R esistance and elasticity of materials; stress 
and strain diagrams ; bending and shearing forces ; compound stress ; de- 
flection of beams; columns and struts; riveted joints; centres of gravity and 
moments of inertia. 


Lectures — Monday and Friday, 10-11. 

Text-books — Wolfe, Graphical Analysis 

Merriman, Mechanics of Materials. 


Professor MacphaiL 


Books of Reference : 

Merriman, Strength of Materials. 

Thurston, Materials of Construction. 

Merriman and Jacoby, Roofs and Bridges, Part II. 
Slocum & Hancock, Strength of Materials. 


General Engineering II. 

For students in Course E, third year. 

Graphical Statics. Graphical determination of stresses in roof trusses, 
bridges, cranes, earth-works, retaining walls, dams, arches, arched rib'" canti- 
lever and suspension bridges. 

Mechanics of Materials. Analysis of restrained and continuous beams 
and columns; torsion of shafts; combined stress; flexure of beams and 
theorem of three moments; influence lines; reinforced concrete; plate and 
lattice girders and columns; resilience and fatigue of materials; initial and 
temperature stresses ; earthworks, retaining walls and dams ; arches and arched 
ribs; suspension bridges. 


93 


Theory of Structures. Girders, roofs and bridges; selection of types 
with reference to span, laading head-room, cost and other considerations; 
relative advantages of riveted and pin connections; wind bracing and stiffen- 
ing trusses ; trestles and towers. 

Lecture — Wednesday, 10-11; Thursday, 10-11. 

Professor Macphail. 


Text-books — Wolfe, Graphical Analysis. 

Merriman, Mechanics of Materials, 


Books of Reference — 

Slocum & Hancock, Strength of Materials. 

Bovey, Theory of Structures. 

Merriman and Jacoby, Roofs and Bridges, Parts, I., II., II L 


General Engineering III. 

For students in Courses, A, D, E, F, G, third year. 

This course consists of practical work in the mechanical and testing 
laboratories. Its object is to give the student a knowledge of the practical 
application of the fundamental principles of engineering in general. 

Routine tests of cement, lime, mortar, brick, stone, timber, iron, steel, etc. 
Specific gravity, fineness, tensile and compressive strength of cement, etc. 

Measurement of mechanical power by means of indicators, dynamometers, 
etc. Simple experiments in thermodynamic laboratory. 

Laboratory — Monday, 1-3, for A, E, and G. (Sect. 1) students. 

Monday, 3-5, for D, F, and G, (Sect. 2) students. 

Professors Ellis, Arkley, Rutledge and Mr. D. Jack. 

General Engineering IV. 

For students in Course E, fourth year. 

Independent work in the testing laboratories. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 1-4, first term. 

Professor Wilgar. 

General Engineering V. 

For students in Courses A, D, F, third year. 

A combined course of lectures, and designing covering the same sub- 
jects as in General Engineering II. 

Lecture — Wednesday, 9-10; draughting Thursday, 2-5, for A and D students, 
Friday, 1-4 for F students. 

Professor Macphail. 

Text-books — Same as for General Engineering II. 

Note: This course is changed to I Lecture, 3 Draughting Room. 


94 


General Engineering VI. 

For students in Course E, third year. 

Graphical Representation. Representation of engineering formulae and 
data. Progress and cost diagrams, interpretation of diagrams, solution of 
problems by means of diagrams. 

Graphical Statics. Continuation of work in General Engineering II., 
with relation to roofs, bridges, arches and other structures. Practical work 
in draughting room. 

Lecture — Friday, 8-9. 

Draughting — Friday, 1-4. Professor Malcolm. 

Text-book — Wolfe, Graphical Analysis. 

Structural Engineering I. 

For students in Course E, third year. 

The work of this class comprises lectures and draughting room work in 
design of buildings. 

In the draughting room students are required to design and detail roofs 
and other parts of buildings, treating wood and steel as their materials of 
construction. 

Lecture — Friday, 11-12. 

Draughting — Wednesday, 1-4. Professor Wilgar. 

Text-book — Steel Handbook. 

Books of Reference — Ketchum, Structural Engineers Hand Book. 

Hool and Kinne, Structural Members and Connections; Steel 
and Timber Structures. 

Structural Engineering II. 

For students in Course E, fourth year. 

Design of reinforced concrete structures. Foundations of bridges, 
buildings and other structures, cofferdams, caissons, substructure types and 
designs. 

Lectures— Monday, 1-2, Thursday, 10-11, first term; Tuesday, 10-11, 
Thursday, 10-11, second term. 

Draughting — Monday, 1-4, first term; 2-4, second term; Friday, 1-4. 

Professor Wilgar. 

Text-books — Sutherland and Qifford, Reinforced Concrete Design. 

Books of Reference — 

Jacoby and Davis, Foundations of Bridges and Buildings. 

Hool and Johnson, Concrete Engineer's Handbook. 


95 


Structural Engineering IV. 

For students in Course E, fourth year. 

Design of Structures. Lectures comprise the design of details in steel 
bridge trusses and other structures. 

Projects will be given to the class in Bridge Design according to Standard 
Specifications, usually consisting of riveted truss, pin-connected truss, etc. 
Complete stress sheets, working drawings, estimates, etc., being required. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 9-10. 

Draughting — Wednesday, 1-4; Friday, 10-12. 

Professors Macphail and Malcolm. 

Text-books — Ketchum, Structural Engineers Handbook ; Steel Handbook 

Books of Reference — 

Merriman and Jacoby, Roofs and Bridges, Pts, I -IV. 

Waddell, Bridge Engineering. 

Hydraulic Engineering I. 

For students in courses E, F, G, third year. 

Application of hydrostatic pressure in the case of dams, gates and pipes. 
Flow of water and measurement of its volume by various orifices and weirs. 
Flow in open channels, ditches, flumes, etc., and the use and application of 
these conductors of waters. Flow through tubes and pipes. Use of pipes as 
conductors of supply for domestic and power purposes. Dynamic and static 
pressure as applied to motors for power purposes. The study of various wa- 
ter wheels, turbines, etc. 

Experiments to cover above principles, 

Lectures — Tuesday, 8-10 ; E, F, G. 

Text-book — King & Wisler, Hydraulics." Professor Ellis. 

Hydraulic Engineering H. 

For students in E, F, and G, fourth year. 

Comprises the study of hydrology, design and construction of dams 
and appendages; measurement, development and transmission of water- 
power; design of hydraulic power plants. 

Problems and laboratory work in relation to these subjects. 

Lecture — Friday, 8-10, E.G., Monday, 11-12 and Thursday, 9-10. F. 

Professor Ellis 

Text-book — Hydroelectric Hand Book, by Creager and Justin. 

Hydraulics" by Angus. 


96 


Hydraulic Engineering III. 

For students in Courses E, F, G, fourth year. 

Work in Hydraulic Laboratory or selected experiments dealing with, 
hydrostatic pressure, orifice, and weir flow, flow through pipes and open 
channels, loss in valves and pipe fittings, efficiency tests on centrifugal 
pumps, and reaction and impulse turbine. Investigation of flow in draft 
tube. Special studies as opportunity offers. 

Laboratory — Wednesday, 1-4 G, first term. Saturday, 9-12 E, second term. 
F — Tuesday, 1-4, second term. 

Professor Ellis 

Hydraulic Engineering IV. 

For students in Courses A and D of fourth year. 

Hydrostatics as applied to dams, gates, pipes, etc. Flow of water and 
other liquids through orifices, pipes, and channels ; study of water wheels and 
pumps ; hydraulic models ; ventilation. 

Demonstration of experiments in Laboratory. 

Lectures — Wednesday, 8-9 (a); Thursday, 10-11 (a) and 1-2 (b) ; 

Tuesday, 10-11 (b). 

Text-book — King and Wisler, Hydraulics. 

Railway Engineering 1. 

For students in Course E, third year. 

The work of this class comprises the study of economics of railway lo- 
cation ; estimation of traffic; effects of distance, rise and fall and curvature on 
costs of operation ; the paper location of a railway ; economic selection of 
alternative routes ; turnouts ; crossings ; Mass diagrams ; overhaul ; estimation 
of costs of construction ; signalling, yard design and operation. 

Lectures — Monday, 11-12; Thursday, 9-10. 

Field Work and Draughting — Thursday, 1-4. 

Text-book — Webb, Railroad Construction. 

Professor Wilgar 

Engineering Economics. 

For students in Course E, fourth year. 

Valuation of public utilities, depreciation, amortization, government con- 
trol of public utilities as exemplied by the Railway Act. Engineering con- 
tracts and Specifications. Economic selection of structures and plant. 

Students will undertake periodical lectures on any chosen subject in this 
course. 

Lecture— Monday, 10-11. Professor Wilgar. 

Books of Reference— Gillette and Dana, Construction Cost Keeping and 
Management. 

Mead, Contracts, Specifications and Engineering 
Relations. 


97 


Municipal Engineering I. 

For students in Course E, third year. 

Discussion of Municipal Problems. 

Monday, 9-10 and Friday 9-10; second term. 

Professor Malcolm. 

Municipal Engineering II. 

For students in Course E, fourth year. 

Water Supply. Municipal water supply. Rainfall. Source of sup- 
ply. Quantity, quality and purification of water. Distribution, designing 
and details of construction. Domestic systems. 

Monday, 11-12 and Wednesday, 11-12; second term. 

Professor Malcolm. 

Tfext-book — Turneaure and Russell, Public Water Supplies. 

Municipal Engineering III. 

For students in Course E, fourth year. 

The Collection and Disposal of Sewage and Refuse. 

Sewage. The various systems for the collection and removal of sewage. 
Design. Consideration of rainfall, run off, and water consumption. Pro- 
portioning of size. Grades and flow in sewers. Methods of construction and 
materials used. Plumbing. Maintenance of sewer systems, including ventila- 
tion, flushing, and inspection. 

Sewage Disposal. Methods employed. Design, construction, and main- 
tenance of the various systems. 

Refuse Disposal. Kinds of refuse. Methods of collection and disposal 
and economic value of same. Incinerators. 

Lecture — Wednesday, 11-12. Professor Malcolm. 

Laboratory — Thursday 1-4, second term. 

Text Book — Metcalfe and Eddy — Sewerage and Sewage Treatment 

Books of Reference — Metcalfe & Eddy, American Sewerage Practise 
Vols. L 11. and III. 

Babbit, Sezverage and Sewage Treatment. 

Note. 

Work in Municipal Engineering II. and III and Highway Engineering 
has been arranged for one period of three hours per week, Thursday, 1-4. Pro- 
jects in water works, sewer designs, etc., are set and completed during these 
hours. As far as possible each student will be given separate problems. A 
time limit is set on each problem. 


98 


Highway Engineering. 

For students in Fourth Year, Course E. 

Country and city roads and pavements. Lay out, grades, and roadbeds. 
Various kinds of pavements and methods of construction. Cost and dura- 
bility. Gutters, curbs, and gullies. Various kinds of walks, methods of con- 
struction, materials used. Method of dust prevention. Construction with 
street railway track. Methods of assessment. Conduit systems, and light- 
ing of streets. 

Projects in highway work are set under actual conditions for survey de- 
sign and estimate. 

Electric Railways. Trackwork, including construction in paving. 

Lecture — Monday, 10-11, Thursday, 11-12, first term. 

Professor Malcolm. 

Laboratory — Thursday 1-4, first term. 

Text-book — Agg, Construction of Roads and Pavements. 

Books of Reference — American Highway Engineers Handbook. 

Blanchard and Drowne, Highway Construction, 

Surveying. 

All branches of Surveying receive full consideration. During the out- 
door instruction students are given every opportunity to become familiar 
with the instruments. Notes of all field work are plotted in the draughting- 
room, and the rules and regulations for field work and instruments-room 
must be strictly adhered to. Students must be engaged in the work of a 
class in the hours set apart for it, otherwise their attendance will not be 
counted. Attendance and character of work done will be considered in the 
class standing. 

Surveying I. 

Required of all first year students. 

The description, use, adjustment and care of chains, tapes, compasses, 
levels, transits and minor surveying equipment. Methods employed in ele- 
mentary surveying. 

The practical work in the field and draughting rooms is an important 
part of this course. 

Lecture — (Field Work), Sects. 1, 2, Friday, l-S.Sects. 3, 4, Monday, 1-3. 

Lecture — (Field Work), Sects. 5-6, Friday 8-10, Sects. 7-8, Monday, 8-10, 

Mr. Low. 

Text Book — Davis, Foote and Rayner; Surveying. 


99 


Surveying II. 

For students in Courses E, F, G, second year. 

It continues the work of Surveying I., and includes Route Surveying — 
profiles, vertical curves, elements of switchwork: Topographic Surveying — 
with stadia, plane table, hand level, and transit and level; Reconnaissance and 
simple triangulation; Hydrographic Surveying — Methods, sextant, river sur- 
veying, stream flow; Laying out of buildings and engineering construction. 
Underground Surveying. Observations. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 11-12. 

Text Book — Davis-Foote and Rayner — Surveying. 

Field Work and Draughting — Section 1, Wednesday, 1-4; Section 2, 
Tuesday, 1-4. 

Professor Malcolm, Mr. Low. 


Surveying III. 

For students in Courses A, B, C, and D, second year. 

It will continue the work of Surveying I. Brief courses in the following 
(1) Profile and vertical curves. (2) Topographic Surveying — Stadia, plane 
table, hand-level. (3) Hydrographic Surveying — Sextant, soundings, stream 
flow. (4) Reconnaisance — Simple Triangulation. (5) Earthwork. (6) 
Layout of engineering structures. (7) Underground Surveying. (8) 
Observations. 

Lectures — Thursday, 10-11. 

Text Book — Davis, Foote and Rayner — Surveying. 

Field Work and Draughting— Wednesday, 8-11. 

Professor Malcolm, Mr. Low. 


Surveying IV. 

For students in Course E, third year, first term. 

Topographic Surveying, Stream Measurement, Hydrographic Surveying, 
Mine Surveying, Base Line Measurement, Triangulations, Adjustment of 
simple figures. Computation of coordinates. Map Projections; Precise level- 
ling; Observations for Azimuth, Latitude, Time. Introduction to adjust- 
ment of observations. Outlines of D.L.S. and O.L.S. systems. Descriptions. 

Practice. Field work taken at Field Survey class which is pre-requisite. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 11-12, first term. 

Field Work and Draughting — Tuesday, 1-4, first term. Professor Ellis. 

Text-book — Davis, Foote and Rayner. 


100 

Surveying V. 

For students in Courses A and C, third year. 

Dominion Land Surveying, comprising the methods adopted in Survey of 
Dominion Lands as laid down in Manual of Survey, issued 1918 by the Dom- 
inion Government. Determination of Latitude, Azimuth and Time. 

Ontario Land Surveying, 

Underground Surveying. Principles involved in Mine Surveys and pro- 
blems connected with underground work. 

Topographic Surveying — Extension of work taken in Surveying III. 

Lecture — Tuesday, 10-11, first term. 

Field Work — Saturday, 9-12. first term only. 

Professor Malcolm, Mr. Low 

Text-book — Davis, Foote and Rayner — Surveying. 

Books of Reference — Surveys Act, Ontario. 

Manual of Survey, D.L.S. 

SURVEYING FIELD WORK 

The class in surveying field work is intended to give the third year 
students in courses A and E an opportunity to become familiar with instruments 
and methods of survey under conditions approximating those of commercial 
work. It is prerequisite for Surveying IV. 

The syllabus will cover field work on the following lines, simple triangula- 
tion, base lines, stadia plane table, location of engineering structures, land 
boundaries and possibly soundings and stream measurements ; azimuth obser- 
vations on sun and polaris. 

In rotation each student will take charge of his own party and ability to 
organize and direct work will in part determine his standing. 

The drafting of the various plans will be done in the ordinary period 
after classes open. Individual copies of the notes will be prepared day by 
day by the note recorders of each party. These will be used later in prepar- 
ing plans, etc. Observations, etc., will be worked out as taken. 

The work will be carried out in the vicinity of Kingston. Transport will 
be arranged by the department. Students will require to carry lunches on 
most days. Each student will require tables, etc., and a reading glass is com- 
pulsory. 

Students intending to take this class are required to notify the Registrar 
not later than August 1st. 

The class work will commence at 9.00 a.m, on Monday, September 10th, 
and will end Saturday, September 22nd. 


101 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. 

Professor — D. M. Jemmett, M.A., B.Sc. 

Assistant Professor — S. C. Morgan, B.Sc., M.S. 

Lecturer — H. H. Stewart, B.Sc. 

Demonstrators — H. S. Pollock, B.Sc. 

W. G. Richardson, B.Sc. 

Electrical Engineering I. 

FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPALS. 

For third year students in Courses A, D, E. 

The electric circuit. The magnetic circuit. Generated and induced 
■electro-motive forces. Self and mutual induction. Elementary theory of 
alternating and direct current generators and motors. Common systems of 
transmission and distribution of electric current. General principles of il- 
lumination. Storage batteries. 

Lectures — Monday, 8-9, first term; 10-11, second term; Friday, 10-11. 

Laboratory — D, Monday, 1-3 ; A, E, Mmday, 3-5. 

Mr. Stewart and Mr. Pollock. 

Electrical Engineering II. 

For third year students in Courses G and H. 

Alternating currents. The use of the complex quantity. Energy and 
-power in A. C. circuits. Laws governing the flow of current in circuits con- 
taining resistance, inductance and condensance. The theory, construction and 
operation of the transformer. Meters and the measurement of electrical 
quantities. 

Lectures — Wednesday, 9-10; Thursday, 11-12. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 1-4. Professor Morgan and Mr. Pollock. 

Mr. Richardson. 

Electrical Engineering III. 

For third year students in Course G. 

The electric and magnetic circuits, hysteresis and hysteresis loss. 
Measurement of magnetic quantities. Some simple transients. Theory of dir- 
ect current generators and motors. Series, shunt and compound machines. 
Energy losses, efficiency and commutation, methods of control. Storage bat- 
teries. Application of direct current in commercial work. Illumination and 
photometry. 

Lectures — Monday, 9-10 (a) ; Tuesday, 10-11 (b) ; Wednesday, 11-12; 
Thursday, 10-11. Prof. Jemmett. 

Laboratory — Saturday, 9-12. Prof. Jemmett and Mr. Pollock. 

Mr. Richardson. 

Electrical Engineering IV. 

For third year students in Course F. 

The electric circuit. Continuous-current meters. Continuous-current 
generator and motor. Batteries. Illumination. 

Lectures — Monday, 9-10, (a) ; 10-11 (b) ; Friday, 10-11. Prof. Morgan. 

Laboratory — Monday 1-3. Professor Morgan and Mr. Pollock. 


102 


I 


Electrical Engineering V. 

For fourth year students in Course G. 

Theory of alternating current generators, Synchronous and Asyn- 
chronous Motors. Rotary Converters. Potential Regulators. Phase changing. 
Multiphase Systems. Transmission of power. Applications of alternating 
current in commercial work. 

Lectures — Monday, 11-12; Tuesday, 9-10; Thursday, 11t12; Friday, 10-11. 

Professor Jemmett. 

Laboratory — Thursday, 1 - 4 ; Friday, 1 - 4 . 

Prof. Jemmett and Mr. Stewart. 

Electrical Engineering VI. 

For third year students in Courses G and H, second term. 

A course of lectures dealing with thermionics and the physics of the 
electron tube. Properties of electrons and their dislodgement from atoms of 
vapours, gases and solid substances. Physics of the thermionic vacuum tube. 
Photoelectricity. Gaseous rectifiers. 

Lectures — Monday, 9, (b) ; Thursday, 9, (b). Mr. Stewart. 

Electrical Engineering VII. 

For fourth year students in Course F. 

Fundamental principles of' alternating-current circuits. Single phase and 
polyphase circuits. Study of the alternating-current generator, the transformer, 
the induction motor, the synchronous motor, single-phase motors, and rectify- 
ing devices. 

Lecture — Wednesday, 1-2. Professor Morgam 

Laboratory — Wednesday, 2-4. Professor Morgan and Mr. Pollock. 

Electrical Engineering VIII. 

For fourth year students in Courses G and H. 

Exact solution of transmission lines in the steady state. The general 
differential equation. Solution in hyperbolic functions. Free, grounded 
and loaded lines. Nominal and Equivalent TT T lines. Constant volt- 
age systems. Theory of Filters. Use of complex circular and hyperbolic- 
tables and charts. Solution of power and telephone lines. 

Lecture — Monday, 10-11. 

Laboratory — Monday, 1-4. ' Professor Jemmett.. 

Electrical Engineering IX. 

For fourth year students in Course G. 

Advantages and Disadvantages of Electric Traction. Electric Motors 
available for Traction Work. Motor Cars and Electric Locomotives. Methods 
of Control. Comparison of Characteristics of Steam and Electric Locomotives. 
Power required for various classes of service. ‘ Brakes and Braking. Trans- 
mission and Distribution of Power for Traction Purposes. 

Lectures — One to be arranged. 

Laboratory — To be arranged. Professor Jemmett.. 


103 


Electrical Engineering X. 

For fourth year students in Course G. 

Design and Calculation of performance of transformers, generators, and 
motors. 

Lecture — Friday, 11-12. 

Draughting Room — Tuesday, 1-4. . Mr. Stewart. 

Electrical Engineering XI. 

For fourth year students in Course G. 

Fundamental telephone and telegraph circuits. Telephone apparatus and 
telephone lines. Application of vacuum tubes to telephone circuits. Telephone 
repeaters. Carrier-current. Radio telephony. 

Lecture — Tuesday 10-11. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 1-4. Professor Morgan. 

Electrical Engineering XII. 

For fourth year students in Courses G and H. 

A course for the study of the various types of electron tubes and their 
applications. The three-electrode vacuum tube as an amplifier, oscillator, 
detector and modulator. Special types of vacuum tubes. Application of 
electron tubes to radio, wire telephony and power. 

Lectures — Wednesday, 10-11 ; Thursday, 10-11. Professor Morgan. 

Laboratory — Saturday, 9-12. Professor Morgan and Mr. Stewart. 

Electrical Engineering Laboratories. 

Laboratories Nos. 1, 2, 3 and 4 are equipped with standard types of direct 
and alternating current machines which include synchronous motors and gen- 
erators, rotary converters, polyphase induction motors, repulsion and com- 
pensated induction motors, constant current transformers, series and poten- 
tial transformers, power transformers, direct current shunt, series and com- 
pound wound machines. A complete set of rheostats and brakes with all 
necessary meters are available for determining the performance of these 
machines. 

Laboratory No. 5 is equipped with several high voltage D.C. generators 
for vacuum tube experiments. Two oscillographs, a Duddell and a von 
Ardenne are available for the study of wave forms and transient phenomena. 

Laboratory No. 6 contains the experimental broadcasting station CFRC. 


104 


Laboratory No. 2 contains the storage battery, balancer and booster con- 
trol panels and a transformer giving voltages up to 100,000 volts. A sphere gap 
and pan type electrostatic voltmeter are available for measuring high voltages. 

Power is available from the University Plant at 220/110 volts D.C. direct 
or through a motor — generator set which delivers power at 120/60 volts D.C. 
and 2 phase 85 volts 25 cycles A.C. A 125 volt, 200 ampere hour storage bat- 
tery and city power at 3 phase 220/110 volts 60 cycles are also provided. 

A large number of circuits which have terminals in the various labora- 
tories enable power to be easily transferred from an>- machine to any other 
machine. 

The University Power Plant is a combination direct and alternating 
current system making available for study and observation such apparatus as 
D.C. generators, synchronous motors, Tirril regulators, balancer sets, storage 
batteries, power transformers, watthour meters, boosters, switchboard appar- 
atus, etc. 

The city of Kingston has a new and up-to-date hydro-electric station, to 
which visits are made for instruction and observation. 


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. 

Professor — L. M. Arkley, M.Sc. 

Associate Professor — L. T. Rutledge, B.A., Sc. 

Mechanical Engineering I. 

Elements of Machine Design. 

For students in Courses F, and G, third year; Course D, third year, 
first term. 

The work in this class comprises a study of the following: — Charac- 
teristics of materials used in machine construction; a review of the princi- 
ples of simple stress and bending moments, their application to beams, col- 
umns and machine fixtures ; principles governing design, selection of work- 
ing stresses; horizontal and vertical shear and compound stress; distri- 
bution of stress in machine parts; analysis of stress and design of fixtures; 
for example, rivetted connections, bolts, nuts, screws, keys, cotters and pins; 
analysis of stress in simple shafting, crank shafts on two bearings; shaft 
couplings ; miscellaneous problems of design, i,e. design of wall brackets, 
bases and frames for machinery; bearings; graphical solutions applicable in 
design, i.e. Mohr’s Method of determining the position of the Centre of 


105 


Gravity and Moment of Inertia of a complex section; study of manufactuf- 
ing and machine processes as applied to the manufacture of machinery. 

Lectures — Tuesday, 11-12; Wednesday, 8-9. Professor Rutledge. 

Text-books — Principles of Machine Design, by Norman; Marks, Mechan- 
ical Engineer's Handbook. 

Mechanical Engineering II. 

Transmission of Power in Machinery, 

For students in Courses F, and G, third year. 

The work in this class consists of analyses of stress and design of 
power transmission systems, comprising belt, rope, chain and gear drives; 
study of couplings, friction clutches and brakes. 

Lectures — Monday, 11-12 and Friday, 11-12; second term only. 

Professor Rutledge. 

Text-book — Principles of Machine Design, by Norman; Mark, Mechanical 
Handbook. 

Mechanical Engineering III. 

Practical Machine Design. 

For students in courses F and D, third year. 

This course is a practical application of work taken up in Mechanical En- 
gineering I. and II., which courses are prerequisites of the course Mechanical 

III. 

Draughting — Wednesday, 1-4, F ; Thursday, 1-4, F ; Wednesday, 1-4, D, 
first term. Professor Rutledge. 

and Demonstrator. 

Principles of Machine Design, by Norman. 

Mechanical Engineering IV. 

The Elements of the Power Plant, 

For students in Courses A, D, E, and G, fourth year. 

This course covers the following: — Fuels and combustion; transfer of 
heat; heating surface; generation of steam; types of boilers; chimneys; arti- 
ficial draft; smoke prevention; mechanical stoking; coal handling; use of 
superheated steam ; feedwater heaters ; condensing systems ; pumping machin- 
ery ; compressed air ; gas and oil engines ; gas producers and heating systems. 

Lectures — Thursday, 9-10, and Tuesday, 4-5. Professor Arkley. 

Mechanical Engineering V. 

Advanced Machine Design. 

For students in Course F, fourth year. 

This course consists of a more rigorous treatment of the elements of 
Machine Design and a. more intensive study of simple and compound stress. 


106 


The effect of curvature of stress lines is studied and applied to the design of 
curved beams, crane hooks, punch press frames; the study of stress in crank 
shafts is continued and applied to multiple cylinder crank shafts with more 
than two bearings. 

The following subjects are treated fully: — Eccentric loading in various 
forms; the forces acting on moving parts in machinery including frictional 
forces involving the study of kinetics; analysis of stress in automobile parts 
and in machine tools; analysis of stress in a member which does not consist 
of one homogenous material; design of helical, spiral and leaf springs; lubri- 
cation and lubricating oils; bearings of all types; flywheels; interaction of 
motor and flywheel in a flywheel drive. 

Jigs, dies, cams and fixtures design. This part of the course treats of the 
fundamental principles of tool design and the application of the principles ; heat 
treatment of steel from a mechanical engineering standpoint. 

Lectures — Tuesday, 10-11; Wednesday, 11-12; Thunsday, 11-12. 

Professor Rutledge. 

Laboratory — Monday, 1-4; Tuesday, 1-4, first term. 

Text books — Reference Books in Mechanical Library and Technical 
Journals. 

Mechanical Engineering VI. 

Design of Power Plants, Heating, Ventilating and Refrigeration. 

For students in Course F, fourth year. 

This course deals with the following: — The proportioning and selection 
of elements and their combination in steam power plants to obtain the maxi- 
mum profit from investment and operation. Theoretical and practical princi- 
ples governing the design and operation of gas producer plants. Power plant 
testing methods and apparatus. 

Heat losses from buildings ; design of hot air, hot water and steam heat- 
ing systems. Discussion of refrigeration systems. 

Lectures — Monday, 10-11 (a), and Thursday, 10-11. 

Professor Arkley. 

Text-books — Reference books in Library, Hoffmann, Heating and V en~ 

mating. 

Mechanical Engineering VII. 

Practical Machine Design. 

For students in Course G, third year. 

This course is a practical application of work taken up in Mechanical I 
and H which courses are pre-requisites of the course. 

Draughting — Thursday, 1-4. Professor Rutledge. 


107 


Mechanical Engineering VIII. 

Fuel Testing. 

For students in Course F, fourth year. 

This course covers the following: — 

Testing of fuels, gaseous, liquid and solid, with respect of their suitabi- 
lity for power generation. Gas and fuel analysis. Calculation and calori- 
metric determination of the heating value of fuels. Gas analysis in connec- 
tion with the operation of steam boilers, gas and gas producers. Physical tests 
of lubricants. Causes and prevention of boiler scale. Treatment of feed- 
waters. 

Laboratory — Thursday, 1-4, second term. 

Professor Arkley and Demonstrator. 

Mechanical Engineering IX. 

Kinematics of Machinery, 

For students in Courses E, F, and G, second year. 

This course treats of the theory of mechanisms with special attention to 
the following: The nature of a machine; uniform and variable motions in 
machines; velocity diagrams, motion diagrams using the phorograph method ^ 
applications to various mechanisms found in engines, locomotives and mach- 
inery. 

The design of gears and cams are treated from first principles including 
development and design of tooth profiles for cycloidal involute and stub 
teeth ; simple, compound and epicyclic gear trains and proportioning of 
speeds in machine tools. 

Lecture — Wednesday, 10-11. 

Draughting — Friday, 3-5. 

Professor Rutledge and Demonstrator. 

Text-book — Angus, Theory of Machines. 

Mechanical Engineering XI. 

Internal Combustion Engines, 

For students in Course F, fourth year. 

This course consists of the design of gas, gasoline and oil engines, suit- 
able for use in automobiles, tractors and stationery engines. 

Lecture — Monday, 10-11, and Friday, 9-10, second term only. 

Text-book — Streeter, Internal Combustion Engine, 


Professor Arkley. 


108 


Thermodynamics I. 

Elementary Thermodynamics, 

For students in Courses A, D, E, F, and G, third year. 

The course consists of a study of the following; — Fundamental laws of 
Thermodynamics; specific heats; special changes of state, i.e., constant volume, 
constant pressure, isothermal, adiabotic, polytropic; ideal cycles with perfect 
gases. Carnot, Stirling and Ericsson cycles; air compression, work and tem- 
peratures, maximum economy of compression; thermal properties of saturat- 
ed vapors and of vapor and liquid mixtures; properties of steam; use of 
steam tables ; miscellaneous type problems on the above. 

Lectures — Monday, 10-11, Friday, 9-10; first term. Professor Rutledge. 


Thermodynamics II. 

Mechanics of Machinery, 

For students in Courses F, and G, third year. 

This course furnishes a treatment of the following; — Crank effort and 
turning moments in steam engines; governors; speed fluctuation in machin- 
ery; kinetic energy of machines, including effects of inertia; proper weight 
of fly wheels; accelerations in machinery and their effects; forces in mach- 
ines and efficiency of members; graphical constructions; disturbing forces; 
stresses due to inertia; balancing of machinery. 

Lecture — Friday, 9-10, second term. 

Text-book — Angus, Theory of Machines, 

Professor Rutledge, 


Thermodynamics III. 

Advanced Thermodynamics. 

For students in Courses Dc and F, fourth year. 

This course treats of the following: — Theory of refrigerating machines 
and systems. Entropy and entropy-temperature diagrams. Superheated steam. 
Performance of actual engines. Influence of size, speed, valve gear and ratio 
of expansion on economy. Steam jackets. Compound and triple expansion 
engines. Advanced theory of gas and oil engines. Action of steam upon tur- 
bine buckets. Flow of steam through nozzles, orifices, and turbine passages. 
Effects of friction on flow. Types of steam turbines, and their operation. 

Lectures — Monday, 8-9, Tuesday, 11-12. 

Laboratory — Dc, F, Saturday, 9-12, first term. Professor Arkley. 

Experiments in Thermodynamic Laboratory and local power plants. 


109 


Thermodynamics IV. 

Advanced Thermodynamic Laboratory Work. 

For students in Course, F, fourth year. 

This course consists of advanced engine and power plant testing. 

Laboratory — Friday, 11-12, 1-4. 

Professor Arkley and Demonstrator, 

Thermodynamics V. 

Elementary Power Plant Engineering. 

For students in Course F, third year. 

This course consists of a study of the design and action of slide, corliss,. 
piston and poppet valves, etc., valve diagrams of fixed and reversible gears. 
It also includes work on steam boilers; steam engines; pumps, and steam 
piping; mechanical stoking and the burning of pulverized fuel; compressed 
air, gas and oil engines ; gas producers ; heating systems and locomotives. 

This work is carried on in conjunction with draughting room exercises 
and practical valve setting on laboratory apparatus. 

Lectures — Friday, 10-11 (a) ; Wednesday, 10-11 (b), 11-12. 

Laboratory — Tuesday, 1-3. Professor Arkley and Demonstrator.. 

Thermodynamics Laboratory. 

Thermodynamics Laboratories are now divided into two sections, first 
the Internal Combustion Engine laboratory in Fleming Hall and second, the 
steam laboratory located at the New Central Heating Plant. The equipment 
of the former includes a producer gas engine unit complete, a four stroke 
cycle oil engine, a two stroke cycle gasoline engine, several gasoline engines 
of different types, and a semi-Diesel Hoag engine and several aeroplane en- 
gines. 

The steam laboratory proper containing a number of types of steam en- 
gine, an air compressor, a condenser and pump, injector testing equipment, etc. 

The work in this laboratory is given in connection with the Central Heat- 
ing Plant where the auxiliary equipment such as steam turbines, centrifugal 
and reciprocating pumps, water tube and fire tube boilers and feed-water 
heaters are all available for study and investigation by the students, they hav- 
ing been designed with this object in view. 

A valuable feature in connection with this plant is the study of different 
methods of heating as carried out from one Central Plant. The whole plant is 
conveniently equipped for making overal efficiency tests under practical work- 
ing conditions. 

The boilers are equipped with superheaters which makes investigations- 
on the important question of superheated steam possible 


110 

SHOP WORK 

Instructors — A. C Baiden, Machine Shop. 

W. E. Connolly, Blacksmithi Shop, 

For students in Courses E, F, and G, second year; Course F, third year; 
Course Dc., fourth year. 

Students in courses F and G shall enter any commercial works approved 
by the School and take a special course of shop training extending over a 
period of thirty-six weeks (18 weeks between second and third, and 18 
weeks between third and fourth college years; or, in case accommodation 
cannot be secured, they shall attend a special course in the workshops of the 
School, extending over a period of 8 weeks (4 weeks preceding their third 
college year and 4 weeks preceding their fourth college year). 

A student in Course H. shall enter any commercial works approved by 
the school and take a special course of shop training extending over a 
period of 12 weeks, between the second and third years of his course. 

To ensure that as many students as possible will have an opportunity to 
obtain their shop training in commercial works, arrangements have been 
made with the management of several of the large manufacturing establish- 
ments, so that the students who have completed their second year, may enter 
upon a suitable course of shop training and receive such remuneration as will 
more than cover their expenses. In this case the student must present a cer- 
tificate from the manager of the works in which he has carried out his practi- 
cal work, stating the character of the work done and the amount of time 
spent in the various departments. 

The student must present the certificate to the Professor of Mechanical 
Engineering who has general supervision over all shop work. 

A complete forge shop forms part of the equipment, so that effi- 
cient instruction can be given in machine shop practice, and in blacksmithing. 
The forge shop is located in the basement of the workshop building, and is 
equipped with the latest type of downdraft forges, and electric drive for the 
blower and exhauster. 

In connection with the work in blacksmithing a short course is now given 
in cutting and welding by the Oxy- Acetylene process. Five welding tables 
and one cutting bench have been installed and completely equipped with the 
most modern torches and other apparatus supplied by the Dominion Oxygen 
Company. 

Students in all courses will be given a course of practical work in work- 
shops of the School as per schedule of courses. 

Work Shop — Second year, E, F, and G. Section 1, Tuesday, 1-4. 

Section 2, Wednesday, 1-4. 

Third Year, F, Saturday, 8-11 (a), 9-12 (b). 

Fourth year, Dc. Friday, 1-4, second term. 


Ill 


DRAWING. 

Associate Professor — A. Jackson, B.Sc. 

Assistants — R. W. Stevens, B.Sc.; D. Jack, M.Sc. 

All drawings are to be drawn in the drafting room assigned. Drawings 
made by the students are considered the property of the department, and must 
not be taken from the drafting room until the close of the spring session, 

DRAWING I. 

For all first year students. 

Each student at the opening of the term must provide himself with a set 
of drawing instruments of approved standard. 

The class standing will be determined by the term’s work. 

The work will consist of freehand lettering, geometrical drawings, 
auxiliary views, sections, screw threads, dimensioning, working drawings, 
assembly drawings, tracing and blue printing. 

Sections 1-2, Tuesday, 9-12, Thursday, 8-10. 

Sections 3-4, Tuesday, 9-12, Friday, 1-3. 

Sections 5-6, Wednesday, 9-12, Thursday, 1-3. 

Sections 7-8, Monday, 10-12, Wednesday, 9-12. 

Professor Jackson 

Text-books — French, Manual of Engineering Drawing. 

Higbee and Thompson, — Engineering Drawing Problems. 

French and Turnbull, Lessons in Lettering. 

DRAWING II. 

For students in Courses A, B, C, and D, second year. 

The work will include structural and machine drawing, assembly draw- 
ings, detail drawings from free-hand sketches of details of machines, developed 
surfaces and intersections, tracing and blue-printing. 

The class standing is determined by the term’s work. 

Thursday, 1-3, and Saturday, 9-12; second term. Professor Jackson. 
I'ext-book — French, Manual of Engineering Drawing. 

Higbee and Thompson, — Engineering Drawing Problems. 

DRAWING III. 

For students in Courses, E, F, and G, second year. , 

A more extended course than as outlined in Drawing II. 

The class standing is determined by the term’s work, 

Monday, 3-5, first term; Thursday, 9-12, second term. 

Monday, 1-3, second term. 

Text-book — French, Manual of Engineering Drawing. 

Higbee and Thompson, — Engineering Drawing Problems. 


112 


Projection 

For first year students in all courses. 

A course in the principles of Orthographic, Axonometric and Isometric 
Projection, and the projections of a solid revolved about different axes. 

Division of space into four quadrants. Projection of a point in the four 
quadrants. Representation of infinite planes. Projections of lines on 
auxiliary planes. Intersection of planes. Traces of lines and planes. Ro- 
tation of points about a fixed axis. True length of a line. Inclination of 
a plane to the horizontal and vertical planes of projection. 

Sections 1-2, Thursday, 10-12. 

Sections 3-4, Tuesday, 3-5. 

Sections 5-6, Thursday, 3-5. , 

Sections 7-8, Friday, 9-11. 

Professor Jackson. 


Descriptive Geometry. 

Required of all second year students. 

A continuation of the latter part of the course in Projection. Shortest 
distance of a point to a line, angle between intersecting lines and planes. 
Projection of a solid figure on any oblique plane. Intersection of a line and 
a plane. Perpendicular to a plane. Shortest distance between two lines not 
in the same plane. Angle between line and plane. Application of Projection 
principles to the solution of problems in guide pulleys. Shades and shadows 
of cones, pyramids, etc., on one or more planes. Perspective representation of 
points, lines and solids. 

The students are drilled in the subject by numerous applications in the 
drafting room. 

A. B. C. D., Thursday, 1-3, and Saturday, 9-12. first term. 

Professor Jackson 

E. F. G., Monday, 1-3, and Thursday, 9-12, first term. 

Text-book — Smith, Practical Descriptive Geometry. 


113 


PHYSICAL TRAINING. 

Physical Director — James G. Bews. 

Medical Officer — Ford Connell, M.D. 

Each first year student is given a physical examination by the Medical 
Officer and corrective exercises in the gymnasium are prescribed when they 
are needed. 

Gymnasium work for two hours each week is required of all first year 
students except those excused by the Medical Officer. Voluntary classes are 
offered for other students. The physical drill consists of a progressive series 
of exercises with dumb bells, Indian clubs, bar bells and chest weights, com- 
bined with marching tactics and free setting-up exercises ; also apparatus 
work on the long horse, parallel bars, ladder and horizontal bar. 

A wide option is allowed and equivalent credit is given for attendance at 
gymnastic classes or for active membership on the football, hockey, basket- 
ball or track teams, and in the fencing, wrestling and boxing clubs of the 
L^niversity. Credit is also given to those electing to take C.O.T.C. training, 
in place of regular gymnastic work. 


114 

SCHOLARSHIPS IN SCIENCE 

Awarded 1933 


First Year Scholarships 

The Sir Sandford Fleming Scholarship $70 

Frederick A. S. Day, Ottawa, Ont. 

The Robert Bruce Scholarship About $75 

Colin B. McMillan, Ottawa, Ont. 

The N. F. Dupuis Scholarship $60 

Norman Hoch, Killaloe, Ont. 


The University Scholarships in First Year Science — 

Group A, value $100 each: 

Frederick A. S. Day, Ottawa, Ont. 

Norman Hoch, Killaloe, Ont. 

Omer Chaput, Ottawa, Ont. 

Donald E. Hillier, Sarnia, Ont. 

Group B, value $75 each: 

Colin B. McMillan, Ottawa, Ont. 

James I. McAskill, Oakville, Ont. 

Thomas B. Doherty, Sarnia, Ont. 

Desmond P. Smyth, Regina, Sask. 

The William Moffatt Scholarship in first year Chemistry $40 

James I. McAskill, Oakville, Ont. 

Second Year Scholarships 


The P. D. Ross Scholarship No. 1 - — $100 

Joseph M. Whyte, Enniskillen, Ont. 

The P. D. Ross Scholarship No. 2 $50 

Robert A. Sheppard, Ottawa, Ont. 


The University Scholarships in Second Year Science — 

Courses A, B, C, D, value $90 each: 

Gordon C. Garrow, Ottawa, Ont. 

Archibald M. Laidlaw, Ottawa, Ont. 

Thomas H. Way, Ottawa, Ont. 

Courses E, F, G, value $90 each: 

Robert A. Sheppard, Ottawa, Ont. 

Joseph M. Whyte, Enniskillen, Ont. 


115 


Third Year Scholarships 

Fifth Field Company Scholarship in Hydraulics I — $40 

M. H. Wilson, Salford, Ont. 

Kenneth B. Carruthers Scholarship — 

Mining and Metallurgy $137.50 

John Kostuik, Cobalt, Ont. 

Chemical and Metallurgical $137.50 

David B. Hosie, Hamilton, Ont. 

Khaki University Memorial Scholarships 

J. P. Watts, Kingston, Ont $66 

A. D. Kent, Kingston, Ont $40 

Reuben Wells Leonard Scholarship $150 

R. H. L. Holmes, Kingston, Ont. 

Prizes in Applied Science 

Engineering Institute of Canada Prize - $25 

Kenneth J. Southern, Port Arthur, Ont. 

L. M. Arkley Prize $50 

Robert J. Chambers, Regina, Sask. 

E. T. Sterne Prize in Chemical Engineering $25 

Sidney Parkes, Dundas, Ont. 

Medal 

Governor-General’s Medal 

Nicholas I. Battista, Cornwall, Ont. 

Trophy 

The Jenkins Trophy — “Awarded annually to the student who brings 
most honour to the University by his athletic and scholastic ability”: 
Henry Alfred Hosking, Rockwood, Ont. 


116 


DEGREES AWARDED IN THE FACULTY OF APPLIED 
SCIENCE 1933 


Master of Science 

Name Address 

Baker, J, H., B.Sc Kingston, Ont. 

Campbell, J. S., B.Sc Toronto, Ont. 

Franklin, G. A., B.Sc Vankleek Hill, Ont. 


Turner, J. 

D., 

B.Sc 

Hamilton, 

Ont, 

Zurbrigg, 

H. 

F., B.Sc - 

Stratford, 

Ont. 


Bachelor of Science (Honours) 

Anglin, A. B Kingston, Ont. 

Battista, Nl I Cornwall, Ont. 

Chambers, R. J Regina, Sask. 

Cormie, J. M Norwood, Man. 

Giachino, D. M Cobalt, Ont. 

LaFontaine, D. J Tweed, Ont. 

Myers, F. J Brandon, Man. 

Pilkey, G. E Myrtle Station, Ont. 

Platt, K. J Cobourg, Ont. 

Smith, H Anerley, Sask. 

Taylor, P. H Cobourg, Ont. 

Watt, D. G Ottawa, Ont. 

Watts, T. O Kingston, Ont. 


Allan, H. F 

Austin, P. R 

Bake, W. W 

Baker, C. M 

Baker, E. G 

Ballantyne, K. H. 

Batzold, J. C 

*Beale, C. F 

Benjafield, J. F. ... 


Bachelor of Science (Pass) 

Kingston, Ont. 

Kingston, Ont. 

Minden, Ont. 

Hastings, Ont. 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Smith’s Falls, Ont, 

St. Thomas, Ont. 

Athens, Ont. 

St. Thomas, Ont. 


^Indicates graduates of October, 1933. 


117 


Name 


Address 


Borland, M. H 

*Bracken, J. M 

Brown, R. C. C. . 
Bulmer, H. E 

Camelford, J. A. .. 
* Cap stick, E. H. .. 
Carscallen, H. M. .. 
Carson, R. B., B.A. 

Chalmers, J. B 

Cowan, J. H 

Cox, E 

Croly, J. E. L 


Kingston, Ont. 

- Gananoque, Ont. 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Renfrew, Ont. 

-Dunnville, Ont. 

Qrillia, Ont. 

Hamilton, Ont. 

„Ottawa, Ont. 

_Brownsburg, P.Q. 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Richmond, Ont. 

Lambeth, Ont. 


Doherty, R. A North Bay, Ont. 

Dowsley, J. E - Gananoque, Ont. 

Durdan, F. S Niagara Falls, Ont. 


Elliott, J. D - Timmins, Ont. 

Evans, O. A Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. 


Ferguson, J. M. H Monklands, Ont. 

Flexman, J. K. M : Winnipeg, Man. 

Gates, J. J Cape Vincent, N.Y. 

Gayton, A. E -...N. Attleboro, Mass. 

*Gerenraich, C. H St. Thomas, Ont. 

Grobb, F. S Brantford, Ont. 

Giissow, W. C — Ottawa, Ont. 


Hall, C. E Toronto, Ont. 

Hallett, R. E Merritton, Ont, 

Hart, R. C, - Meaford, Ont. 

Hartley, E. L Liverpool, England 

Hilliker, C. H Toronto, Ont. 

Honey, J. C Port Hope, Ont. 

Hosking, H. A. '^ockwood, Ont. 

Hurley, E. T Vankleek Hill, Ont. 


Innes, A. M Embro, Ont. 


Johnson, W. R. H. Niagara Falls, Ont. 

*Klotz, C. O. P Westboro, Ont. 

Lackey, W. J. Toronto, Ont. 

Little, E. S. — — Beachburg, Ont. 


Name 


118 


Address 


Magnusson, E. O. 


.Winnipeg, Man. 


McDiarmid, F. J. 

McDonell, M. J 

McDougall, K. K 

McIntyre, H 

McKnight, C. E. V. 

McMillan, A. D. 

MacMillan, J. S. — 

McRoberts, C. E 


Ottawa, Ont. 

Dalhousie St., P.Q. 

Maxville, Ont. 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. 

Ottawa, Ont. 

Burlington, Ont. 

Montreal, P.Q. 

North Bay, Ont. 


Newman, W. C St. Catharines, Ont. 

Nicholson, R. M. _Parkhill, Ont. 

Noy, D. H Orillia, Ont. 


*Parkes, S Dundas, Ont. 

Pugsley, A. E. Toronto, Ont. 


Rozovsky, H St. John, N.B. , 

Secord, C. L St. Thomas, Ont. 

Short, H. D Port Stanley, Ont. 

Silver, J. C Unity, Sask. 

Simpkinson, T. V. Grenfell, Sask. 

*Snyder, D. H Bridgeport, Ont. 

Spence, S. R Lakefield, Ont. 

Stevenson, J. W _.Regina, Sask. 

Stewart, D. E. _Waba, Ont. 

Stewart, S. B. Rock Island, P.Q. 

Stewart, W. D, „..._Lennoxville, P.Q. 

Stoddart, J ^ „..Vancouver, B.C. 

Thomas, F. J North Bay, Ont. 

Thomas, G. B Wallasey, Cheshire, England 

Thompkins, R. W - Hamilton, Ont. 

Thompson, E. J Fruitland, Ont. 

Tremblay, L. P. L, Chicoutimi, P.Q. 

Trowbridge, R Kingston, Ont. 

Walter, J Regina, Sask. 

Weegar, G. R. Chesterville, Ont. 

White, F. L., B.A St. Marys, Ont. 

Wilson, A. A „..Clayburn, B.C. 

Wilson, G. W. Oshawa, Ont. 

Wilson, O. C Ottawa, Ont. 


Wright, F. G Westport, Ont. 


119 


TIME TABLE 


PlRST YEAR— ALL COURSES 


120 



I. 

5-8 

.a 

rt 

tJcsi 


c 

.2 

M®? 

M»0 

rt 

h1 00 

tion 

5-6 


bo 

a 



> 

« . 

« 

•-i 

r> 


o 

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d 

CL 

o 


o .2 

c 2 




^ o 
Ph « 
W 

« 0^ 
^C/3 

Pn 


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PL 

b t) 

CL CO 



W 





.n 










►H 

IV. 
. 5-8 

rt 

Hi 


§ M» 

^ ^ m 

. . O'^ f 

HI. 

5-8 

. I. 

1-4 

hI*^ 

M .-1 hI 00 

ction 

5-6 


, IV 

. 5-8 



M 

Math. 

Sects 

Phvs. I 
Sect. 


Math 

Sects 

Proje 

3- 

Chem 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

Chetm 

Sects. 

Math, 

Sects. 

Phvs. I 

Sect 

Proje 

Sects. 


Math. 

Sects. 
















Hi'? 

IT) 

1-1 

I. 

3-4 

•TT .00 

I. 

5-8 

I. 

1-4 

hI ^ 

L 

5-6 

Hi®? 

HHUO 

I. 

1-2 

I. 

3-4 



II. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 
Sect. 

Surv. 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 

Sect. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

Phys. 

Sects. 

Surv. 

Sects. 

Draw. 

Sects. 





CL 




CL 







h 4 00 
lA 

C3 

I. 

3-4 

II. 

3-4 

I. 

5-8 

to i-H 

Hit 

HI CO J 

I. 

5-6 

I. 

1-2 

I. 

3-4 



- 

English 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 
Sect. 

Surv. 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

English 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 
Sect. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

Surv. 

Sects. 

Draw. 

Sects. 





CL 



CL 








.Q 

00 




tion 

1-2 






I. 

1-4 

rt 

hI'O 

Mti. 


II. 

1-4 

I 

5-8 

rt 

II. 

1-4 

I. 

5-8 



XI 

Phys. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 
Sect. 

Draw, 

Sects. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

Phys. 

Sects. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 
Sect. 

Projec 

Sects. 

Phys. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 





CL 



CL 








.Q 







c®? 

.2*^ 




IV. 

1-4 

►Lvo 

I. 

7-8 

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1-4 

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5-8 

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tion 

1-2 

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Ill 

1-4 



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o 


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m®? 



Math. 

Sects. 

O 

-a 

CL 

Draw 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

Draw 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

Draw 

Sects. 

Math, 

Sects. 

Phvs. I 

Sect 

Proje 

Sects. 

I Math. 

Sects. 

Proje 

Sects 


Math. 

Sects. 


I 

1-4 

.ci 

rt 

hI*^ 

00 

Mti. 

I. 

5-8 

I. 

1-4 

I. 

1-4 

I. 

5-8 

Hi®? 

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I. 

1-2 

I. 

1-4 

.VO c 00 
.2*^ 

I. 

1-4 

III. 

5-8 

?< 

Chem. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 
Sect. 

Surv. 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

Ma;th. 

Sects. 

hvs. II. 

Sect. 

Draw. 

Sects. 

Chem. 

Sects 

Surv. 

Sects. 

Projec 

Sects. 

Phys. 

Sects. 

Math. 

Sects. 



CL 




CL 







M 

.n 

rt 

h1»o 

I 

7-8 


M t 

,Q 

I. 

1-2 


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HI lo 



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s . 

bB iS 

h1 . 

tJ 

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HI tJ 
. V 

1 "2 
& t) 


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CO 



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CL 



CL 







Mon. 

Tues. 

Wed. 

Thurs. 

Fri. 

Sat. 


121 


> 

M 

Phys. IV. A (a) 
A.B.C.D. Sect. 2 

Min. I. 

A.B.C.D. Sect. 1 

Draw III (a) 

E.F.G. 

Phy. III. 

A.B.C.D. Sect. 2 



Engineering 

Society 

Mech. IX. 

E.F.G. 


III 

Phys. IV. A (a) 
A.B.C.D. Sect. 2 

Min. I. 

A.B.C.D. Sect. 1 

Draw III (a) 
E.F.G. 

Phys. III. 
A.B.C.D. Sect. 2 
Shop Work 
E.F.G. (Sect. 1) 
Surv. II. 
E.F.G. (Sect. 2) 

Oual. Chem. 

'^A.B.C.D. 

Shop Work 

E.F.G. (Sect. 2) 

Surv. II. 

E.F.G. (Sect. 1) 


Oual. Chem. 

'^A.B.C.D. 

Mech. IX. 

E.F.G. 


M 

M 

Phys. IV. ‘A’ (a) 

A.B.C.D. Sect. 1 

Min. I. 

A.D.C.D. Sect. 2 

Deser. Geom. (a) 
E. F. G. 

Draw. III. (b) 
E.F.G. 

Phys. III. 1 

A.B.C.D. Sect. 1 
Shop Work 
E.F.G. (Sect. 1) 
Surv. II. 
E.F.G. (Sect. 2) 

Oual. Chem. 

A.B.C.D. 

Shop Work 
E.F.G. (Sect. 2) 
Surv. II. 
E.F.G. (Sect. 1) 

Deser. Geom. (a) 

Draw. II. (b) 

A.B.C.D. 

Phys. IV. 

E.F.G. 

Qual. Chem. 

A.B.C.D. 

Phys. III. 

E.F.G. 



Phys. IV. ‘A’ (a) 
A.B.C.D. Sect. 1 

Min. I. 

A.B.C.D. Sect. 2 

Deser. Geom. (a) 
E. F. G. 

Draw. III. (b) 
E.F.G. 

Phys. III. 
A.B.C.D. Sect. 1 
Shop Work 
E.F.G. (Sect. 1) 
Surv. II. 
E.F.G. (Sect. 2) 

Qual. Chem. 

A.B.C.D. 

Shop Work 
E.F.G. (Sect. 2) 
Surv. II. 
E.F.G. (Sect. 1) 

Deser. Geom. (a) 
Draw. II. (b) 
A.B.C.D. 

Phys. IV. 

E.F.G. 

Qual. Chem. 

A.B.C.D. 

Phys. III. 

E.F.G. 


M 

X 

Math. V. 

Phys. IV. ‘A’ (a) 

A.B.C.D. 
Qual. Chem. (b) 

A.B.C.D. 
Surv. IL 
E.F.G. 

Math. V. 

Qual. Chem. 
A.B.C.D. 

Draw III. (b) 
E. F. G. 

Deser. Geom. (a) 

E.F.G. 

Math. V. 

Deser. Geom. (a) 
Draw. II (b) 

A.B.C.D. 

X 

Genl. I. 
A.B.C.D. 

Phys. III. 
E.F.G. 

Min. I. 
A.B.C.D. 

Astron. II. 

E.F.G. 

Surv. III. 
A.B.C.D. 

Mech. IX. 

E.F.G. 

Surv. III. 
A.B.C.D. 

Draw III. (b) 
E.F.G. 

Deser. Geom. (a) 
E.F.G. 

Genl. I. 
A.B.C.D. 

Phys. III. 

E.F.G. 

Deser. Geom. (a) 
Draw. II (b) 
A.B.C.D. 

M 

Phys. III. 
A.B.C.D. 

Genl. I. 

E.F.G. 

Geol. I. 

A.B.C.D. 

Genl. Chem. II. 

E.F.G. 

Surv. III. 
A.B.C.D. 

Phys. IV 
E.F.G. 

Geol. I. 

A.B.C.D. 

Draw. Ill (b) 
E.F.G. 

Deser. Geom. (a) 

E.F.G. 

Phvs. III. 
A.B.C.D. 

Genl. I. 

E.F.G. 

Deser. Geom. (a) 

1 Draw. II (b) 

A.B.C.D. 

Genl. Chem. II. 

E.F.G 

, vin. 


Qual. Chem. (a) 

A.B.C.D 

Surv. III. 
A.B.C.D. 


Phys. IV. 
E.F.G. 



Mon. 

Tues. 

Wed. 

Thtu-s. 


Sat. 


(a)~i-First term. (b) — Second term. 


THIRD YEAR 


122 


IV. 

Gen. III. 
D.F.G. 

Elect I. 

A.E. 

Fire Assay 

Dm.(b) 

■Orig. Chem. I. (b) 

Dc. 

Ill 

Genl. III. 

D.F.G. 

Ind. Chem. II. 

B. 

Elect. I. 

A.E. 

Phys. VII. (a) 

H. 

Phys. VI. (b) 

H. 

GeoL III. 

A.C. (b) 

Quant. Chem. II. 

B. (b) 

Phys. Chem. I. 

C. Dm. (a) 

Dc. 

Fire Assay 

Dm. (b) 

Surv. IV. (a) 

E. 

Elect. II. 

G.H. 

Mech. III. 

D. (a) F. 

Org. Chem. I.(b) 

Dc. 

Phys. Chem. I 

B Dm. (b) 

Struct. I. 

E. 

Phys. V. 

G.H. 

M 

M 

Genl. III. 
A.E.G. 

Ind. Chem. II. 

B. 

Elect. I. 

D. 

Elect. IV. 

F. 

Phys. VII. (a) 

H. 

Phys. VI. (b) 

H. 

Geol. III. 

A.C. (b) 
Quant. Chem. II. 
B. (b) 

Phys. Chem. I. 

C. Dm. (a) 

Dc. 

Fire Assay 
Dm. (b) 
Survey IV. (a) 

E. 

Thermo. V. 

P. 

Elect. II. 

G.H. 

L 

Min. IV 

A.C. 

Mech. III. 

D.(a) F. 

Org. Chem. I.(b) 

Dc. 

Phys. Chem. I 

B Dm. (b) 

Struct. I. 

E. 

Phys. V. 

G.H. 

I. 

Genl. III. 

: A.E.G. 

Ind. Chem. II. 

B. 

Ele^t. L 

Elect. IV. 

F. 

Phys. VII. (a) 
H 

Phys. VI. (b) 

H 

Quant. Chem. II. 
B. (b) 

Phys. Chem. I. 

C. Dm. (a) 

Dc. 

Fire Assay 
Dm. (b) 
Survey IV. (a) 

E. 

Thermo. V. 

P. 

Elect. II. 

G.H. 

Min. IV 

A.C. 

Mech. III. 

D.(a)F. 

Org. Chem, I (b) 

Dc. 

Phys. Chem. I 

B Dm. (b) 

Struct. I. 

E. 

Phys. V. 

G.H. 

XL 

Met. II 
A.B.C.Dm. 

Org. Chem, I.(a) 
Dc. 

Ry. I. 

E 

Mech. II. (b) 
F.G. 

Math. IX. (b) 

1 E[- 

Genl. Chem. III. 
B 

Mech. I. 

D. (a) F. G. 

Sur. IV. (a) 

E. 

Chem. Eng, I. (b) 
Dc. 

Mining I. 

A. (a) 

Org. Chem. I. 

B. Dc. 

Geol. IX 

E. 

Thermo. V. 

F. 

Elect. III. 

G. 

Math. IX. (b) 

H. 

X. 

Thermo. I. (a) 
A.D.E.F.G. 
Min. III. (a) 
B.C. 

Min. II, (b) 

C 

Elect. I. (b) 
A.D.E. 

Elect. IV. (b) 

F 

Phys. V. (b) 

G. H. 

Surv. V. (a) 

A.C. 

Geol. III. (b) 

A. C. 

Ind. Chem. II. 

B. D. 

Met. I. (a) 
E.F.G. 

Elect III (b) 

G. 

Phy.VI(b)VII(a) 

H. 

Met. II. 
A.B.C.Dm. 

Thermo. V. (b) 

F. 

Genl. II. 

E. 

Math. VI. (a) 
F.G. 

Math. VII. 

G (b) 

Phys. VIII. 

IX. 

Mining I. 

A (b) 

Quant. Chem. IL 

B. 

Geol. II. 

C. 

Org. Chem. I.(a) 
Dc, 

Mun. I. (b) 

E 

Elect. IV. (a) 

F 

1 Elect. III. (a) 

G. 

Elect VI. (b) 
G.H. 

Mining I. 

Phya. Chem. I. 
B.C.D. 

Hydraulics I 
E.F.G. 

Genl. V. 1 

A.D.F. j 

Quant. Chem. II. 

B. 

Geol. II. 

C. 

Elect. II. 

G. H. 

VIIL 

Elect. I. (a) 
A.D.E. 

Math. VI II 

H (a) ' 

Min IV. 

A. C. 

German A. 

B. H. 

Hydraulics I 
E.F.G. 

Min. IV. (a) 
A.C. 

Ore Dressing (b) 
A.C. Dm. 

Mech. I. 

D. (a) F.G. 

Math. VIII. 

H. (a) 


Mon. 

Tues. 

’t 


I 

i 


I 

i 




(a)--Fir8t term. (b)— Second term. 


123 


> ^ s 
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III. 

VII. 

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_C 

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VI. 

> 

M 

M 

luWum >;W^-Fi:^-d 

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t. Cl 
A.D 

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Me 

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3 

3 

3 

a 

3 

rt 

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:ch. II] 

F. 

ch. VI] 

G. 

t. Chen 
A.D. 

Chem. 

B 

III. ( 
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(a) — First term. (b) — Second term. 


FOURTH YEAR 


124 


Ei 

Chem. Ens. III. 

Dc. 

Mech. IV. 

A.D.E.G. 

►H 

(-4 

M 

Mining III. 

A. 

Ind, Chem. Ill, 
B. (a) 

Chem. Opt. 

B. (b) 
Geology X. 

C. 

Chem. Eng. III. 
Dc. 

Struct. II, 

E. 

Mech. V. 

F. 

Elect. VIII. 

G.H. 

Chem. Opt. 

B. (b) 

Genl. IV. (a) 

K 

Mech. V. (a) 

F 

Hydr. III. (b) 

F 

Elect. Opt. 

G. 

Phys. XIII. 

H. 


Mining III. 

A. 

Ind. Chem. III. 
B. (a) 

Chem, Opt. 

B. (b) 
Geology X. 

C. 

Chem. Eng. III. 
Dc. 

Struct. II. 

E. 

Mech. V. 

F, 

Elect. VIII. 
G.H. 

Coll. Chem. 

B (a) 

Chem. Opt. 

B. (b) 

Min. V. (b) 

C. 

Chem. Eng. III. 

Dc. 

Met. VII. 

Dm. 

Genl. IV. (a) 

E. 

Mech. V. (a) 

F. 

Hydr. III. (b) 

F 

Elect. Opt. 

G. 

Phys. XIII. 

H. 

M 

Mining III. 

A. 

Ind. Chem. III. 
B. Ca) 

Chem. Opt. 

B. (b) 
Maning IV 

C. Dm. 

Chem. Eng. Ill, 
Dc. 

Struct. II. (a) 

E. 

Mech. V. 

F. 

Elect. VIII. 
G.H. 

Coll. Chem. 

B (a) 

Chem. Opt. 

B. (b) 

Min. V. (b) 

C. 

Met. VII. 

Dm. 

Genl. IV. (a) 

K 

Mech. V. (a) 

F. 

Hydr. III. (b) 

F 

Elect. Oot. 

G. 

Phys. XIII. 

H. 

X 

Geophys. Prosp. 
A.C. 

Genl.Chem.III(b) 

B. 

Met. II. 

Dc. 

Metallography 

Dm. 

Highway (a) 

E. 

Mun. II. (b) 

E. 

Hydraulics II 

F. 

Elect V. 

G. 

Phys. IX. (a) 

H. 

Phys. XI. 

H. (b) 

Geol. VIII 

A.C. 

Org. Chem. II. 

B. 

Met. V (a) 
Dm. 

Thermo. III. 
Dc. F 

Phys XII. 

H. (a) 

Phys. X. 

H. (b) 


Geol. VIII. 

A. C. 

Phvs. Chem. II, 

B. D. 

Eng. Eco. 

E. 

Mech. VI. (a) 

F. 

Mech. XL (b) 

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BUILDINGS OF QUEE-N’S UNIVERSITY 


■ ' i ‘ 

PLAN OF QUEEN’S UNIVERSITY GROUNDS 


1. Central Heating Plant 

2. Commerce Building 

3. Observatory 

4. Ban Righ Hall 

5. Old Arts Building 

6. Principal’s Residence 

7. Old Medical Building 

8. Hydraulics Laboratory 

9. Pathological Laboratory 
10. Jock Harty Arena 


11. Carruther’s Hall 

12. Fleming Hall 

13. Storehouse 

14. Mechanical Laboratory 

15. Nicol Hall 

16. Gordon Hall 

17. Douglas Library 

18. Ontario Hall 

19. Grant Hall ^ 

20. Kingston Hall 


I 


I 


21. Richardson Stadium 

22. Leonard Field 

23. Kingston General Hospital 
and Richardson Laboratory. 

24. Miller Hall 

25. Gymnasium 

26. Students’ Memorial Union 

27. Gordon House 

28. Goodwin House 

29. Macdonnell House 


The following publications are issued by the University 
and on application to the Registrar, Queen’s University, 
Kingston, are sent free of charge to students, except where a 
price is mentioned. 

CALENDAR OF THE FACULTY OF ARTS 

CALENDAR OF THE FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE 

COURSES IN COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION 

ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE SUMMER SCHOOL 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MATRICULATION 

EXAMINATION PAPERS of the Science Faculty, bound 
together. (Price 25 cents; postage 5 cents extra). 

LIST OF GRADUATES, ALL FACULTIES. (Price 25 cents, 
postage 4 cents.) 

CALENDAR OF QUEEN’S THEOLOGICAL COLLEGE 
(Apply to the Secretary of the Theological College). 

CALENDAR OF THE FACULTY OF MEDICINE 
(Apply to the Secretary of the Medical Faculty). 

A charge of 50c is made for any Calendars sent to persons 
other than prospective students and educational institutions.